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Full text of "Echo"

THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



November 3, 1978 



VOLUME XVIII 




ECHO 



News 
Briefs 



RADIO WAR 
BETWEEN 

CAMBODIA AND 

VIETNAM FLARES 

Radio reporting* of 
violence and raids be- 
tween the Vietnamese 
and Cambodians occur 
daily, each one report- 
ing their own strength 
and winning of battles. 

Few of the reports 
can be verified as to 
time and place though 
some are verified in 
occurrence. The most 
recent and confusing 
broadcast was from 
the Cambodians in 
which they boasted 
of their modern Chi- 
nese weapons of cross- 
bows, traps and poison 
arrows, which they 
used to defeat the 
Vietnamese with their 
modern Soviet arms. 

U.S. Intelligence ana- 
lysts remain puzzled 
with the broadcast, 
unsure if it was a 
cry for more arms 
from China, or an 
actual account. 

Though radio reports 
give an impression of 
increasing violence, the 
available independent 
intelligence indicates 
that actual fighting in 
recent we^ks has not 
been significant. 

SADAT AND BEGIN 
RECEIVE PEACE 
PRIZE 

Egypt 's Anwar Sadat 
and Israeli 's Menachem 
Begin were awarded 
the 1978 Nobel Peace 
Prize last Friday for 
their efforts to end the 
Arab-Israeli conflict. 

The five-man Norwe- 
gian Nobel Committee 
announced that the 
honor was given both 
to commend the nego- 
tiating of the three 
decade old conflict 
and to encourage fur- 
ther success. 

President Carter was 
also lauded by the 
committee for his role 
in the Mideast peace 
negotiations. 



DISASTER STATUS 
FOR FIVE AREAS 
REFUSED 

Sunday, President 
Carter turned down 
Governor Brown's re- 
quest that Los Angeles 
County be declared a 
major disaster area. 
He did designate t/iul 
it be made an emer- 
gency area for pur- 
poses of making tem- 
porary housing avail- 
able to victims. 

The Governor's re- 
quest was made Sat- 
urday with the reason- 
ing that the damage 
was beyond the hand- 
ling capacity of the 
state and local govern- 
ments. 

Spokesmen for the 
federal Disaster Assis- 
tance A dministration 
said that due to the 
fact that most of tiie 
homes were insured, it 
was not beyond the 
capability of the state 
and local governments 
to handle the recovery. 



Regents make new salary decision 



By Jeff Bargmann 

Election of a new chair- 
person and vice-chairperson 
were among some of the 
agenda covered at the Board 
of Regents meeting last 
week. The new chairperson 
is Mrs. Borgny Baird, and the 
newly appointed vice-chair- 
person is Dr. John N. Beck. 
At a later date, arrangements 
will be made for the new 
members to meet students 
and faculty. 



The Regents also approved 
a 6'/j% salary increase for fac- 
ulty members. This is the 
final phase in a "two-step 
process", which gave the fac- 
ulty a 3% raise last year. 

The evening of November 
18, 1978, will be a very spec- 
ial one for the Janss family, 
especially Florence Janss. 
The Janss family is respon- 
sible for the development of 
the Thousand Oaks area. On 



this evening, the citizens of 
Thousand Oaks are going to 
honor the Janss family. 
CLC's part will be a CLC - 
Conejo symphony concert, 
featuring an original piece 
written by Elmer Ramsey for 
the occasion. The Janss 
Foundation and Corporation 
has contributed an excess of 
$200,000 to CLC. 

Another decision reached 
by the Regents, was to sell 



the French House at the end 
of this year. A new house, 
however, will be provided for 
residents of the French 
House. 

Authorization was given to 
President Mathews, by the 
Regents, to enter into a con- 
tract for the construction of 
the new dorms. The com- 
pany doing the work is 
Weston Construction, who 
will be working in conjunc- 



tion with the architect CLC 
appointed. 

Finally, the City of Thou- 
sand Oaks, through its mayor 
Frances Prince, has invited 
CLC to enter discussions con-, 
cerning the building of a 
community auditorium north 
of Olsen Road. CLC would 
donate the land to the audi- 
torium, which will be for 
both students and commun- 
ity use. 




CLC Students 
fought fire 



I lie Senators and Executive Cabinet members are taking an interest in world affairs by 
endorrinq the CROP Walk and discussing the election isst/es >>■ < Vf ,, i, \ ;, ,, 

ASCLC endorses Walk 



By Leanne Bosch 

The CROP Walk for Hun- 
ger will be held this Sunday, 
November 5, beginning at 
1:00 pm. 

The distance of 10 miles 
will be covered by members 
of the whole community, in- 
cluding CLC students, in an 
effort to raise money for 
food for the hungry of the 
world. 

CROP is the community 
hunger appeal of Church 



World Service. Its goal is 
"to make people in the 
United States aware of the 
extent and nature of world 
hunger and to raise funds to 
give a helping hand in the 
name of friendship and God's 
love." 

CROP raised over 9 million 
dollars in food and clothing 
for the needy last year. 
The upcoming walk is part ot 
this years' effort to continue 
helping those in need. 

The Lord of Life Student 



Fellowship is sponsoring 
canned food drives this 
month, also to bring food to 
the hungry. The first was 
held Thursday, November 2, 
and two more are scheduled 
for the next two Thursdays, 
November 9 and 16. The 
cans of food collected will be 
donated to Manna House. 

For information concern- 
ing either the Walk for Hun- 
ger or the canned food 
drives, contact the New 
Earth or Scott Solberg. 



By Kathi Schroeder 

"What I saw made me sick" 
was the comment from 
Bob Yturralde, a student at 
CLC, who participated as a 
volunteer in fighting last 
week's fires. Working on 
the Agoura Fire, one started 
by arson, Yturralde was mad- 
dened that someone would 
put people in as much pain 
as the arsonist responsible 
had. 

"Many people had no more 
than two or three minutes to 
evacuate their homes" was 
the description given by 
Yturralde, adding that two 
schools were evacuated 
through the efforts of teach- 
ers using their own cars. 

Yturralde has worked for 
y. the fire department as a voj- 
' uiiteer, out itm was the big- 
gest fire he's gone up against. 
Working on the fire line, he 
described it as being in the 
middle of the fire. 

At one point the fire 
jumped right over the heads 
of the group Yturralde was 
working with. Despite his 
prior experience he found 
this fire scarey, but any jit- 
ters he felt didn't affect his 



work. Working from 4 pm 
Monday until 7:30 am Tues- 
day, Yturralde had a first 
hand view of a fire which 
took one life and injured sev- 
eral others. 

For a fire of its magnitude, 
the Agoura fire had few in- 
juries. As students of Matt- 
son Mansion and Benson 
House went to volunteer at 
evacuation centers, they des- 
cribed that they found a 
calm, under-control situa- 
tion. 

Brian Mallison, a sopho- 
more at CLC, worked in hot 
zones (areas the fire passed 
left patches burning) with 
Mark and Mike Hagen, to 
help a friend who owned 
homes in the area. 

Working from 4:30-8:30 
pm Monday, Mailison sain 
he saw "houses that had 
burned down right and left, 
both sides of streets totally 
devastated." 

It leaves a funny feeling in- 
side to know that the fire 
victims and fighters weren't 
just "people who lived in the 
Agoura area," but friends 
and families of many people 
on the CLC campus itself. 



Alums assist students 



By Kris Grude 

One of the most valuable 
resources for students in 
planning their careers is the 
Alumni Association. Many 
students wonder how their 
liberal arts degree can best 
be applied in the profession- 
al world and have begun to 
take advantage of the exper- 
iences and insights gathered 
by Alumni in all fields. 

An important thing for stu- 
dents to remember is that 
there are a great many alums 
who are extremely successful 
in a wide variety of areas. 
These people all had the 
same majors that most of the 
students do today. If stu- 
dents who are considering 
teaching law, the health 
sciences, business, research, 



or anything else, there are 
probably active members of 
the Alumni Association in 
those same fields who would 
be happy to share informa- 
tion about graduate schools, 
places hiring at this time, and 
so on. In fact, a great many 
CLC graduates are now the 
people doing the hiring in 
several organizations. For 
students who are interested 
in learning more about what 
jobs are available with a given 
major, the Alumni can help 
there. too. 

One of the first steps the 
Alums are taking in assisting 
with career planning is by 
providing names of promi- 
nent Alumni business people 
and an Alumni speaker for 



the CLC Business Association 
Dinner on December 8. The 
Alumni Office is open to any 
individual student or student 
organization in need of 
career information, graduate 
programs, or even help in 
finding a place to stay over- 
night for those investigating 
graduate programs in other 
parts of the state or country. 
Students should keep in 
mind that the Alumni Asso- 
ciation is primarily here to 

provide' services. If you need 
assistance or have questions, 
contact the Alumni Director, 
Kris Grude, in the Alumni 
Office or check with ASCLC 
President, Scott Solberg, who 
serves as an advisor to the 
Alumni Board of Directors. 




The 'Kingsmen Kitchen', a new feature of the SUB, replaced 
the BARN as the late night snack emporium. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

SUB renovation 
includes 'Kitchen' 



Alcohol panel organized 



By Lauren Hermann 

CHsOH is a colorless li- 
quid commonly known as 
ethyl alcohol. 

On Tuesday, October 24 in 
the Mt. Clef Foyer at 8:30 
pm., Tonja Hanson, a coun- 
selor at CLC, organized an al- 
cohol awareness discussion. 
Barbara Loubek, from the 
Ventura County Alcohol Ser- 
vices, and Dennis Rowe, a 
Safety Consultant from the 



Automobile Club of South- 
ern California were guest 
panelists. 

Their main area of concern 
was drinking while driving. 
Rowe pointed out that even 
people who do not drink and 
drive are "at risk" from those 
that do. In order to be ar- 
rested for drunk driving a 
person must have .1% alco- 
holic content in their blood. 

The average ISO pound 
person would have to drink 



seven beers in an hour to 
achieve a .1% alcohol content 
in his system. 

Ventura County was one of 
four pilot counties to try a 
new system of rehabilitation 
for multiple drunk driving of- 
fenders. After two convic- 
tions, offenders have the op- 
tion of losing their licenses, 
or attending traffic school 
which costs an average of 
$400.00. The program has 
since been made statewide. 



By Leanne Bosch 

A major activity of the 
ASCLC this year has been to 
renovate the Student Union 
Building. 

One noticeable change has 
been the movement of the 
Barn facilities into the SUB, 
creating the Kingsmen Kitch- 
en. 

Another addition soon to 
be included is dividers, ori- 
ginally in the plans for the 
SUB, which will help to sep- 
arate the Kitchen from the 
rest of the building. 

Other purchases include 
microphones and speakers, 
new lights with a dimmer 
board, and a portable stage. 



The foosball table will soon 
be placed in the SUB also. 

In the past two years, 
$40,000 was allotted for 
SUB renovation. About 
$45,000 was spent leaving 
this year in the hole. 

According to Scot Soren- 
sen, ASCLC Vice-president, 
the ASCLC will use this 
year's $20,000 SUB budget 
to pay off these debts. After 
payment of these and the im- 
provements mentioned earl- 
ier, approximately $4,000 
will be left for further reno- 
vation. 

There is a new bill being 
presented which, if passed, 

(cont. on p. 2) 



. 



Page 2 



November 3, 1978 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



News 
Briefs 



BROWN & YOUNGER 
CLASH 

In the third televi- 
sion confrontation be- 
tween Brown and 
Younqer, the differ- 
ences between the gu- 
bernatorial candidates 
became clear. Brown, 
the incumbant, and 
Younger, current at- 
torney general, sharply 
differed on the state's 
fiscal condition, the 
need for a new tax cut, 
the state's role in the 
Los Angeles court- 
ordered school busing 
program and on a new 
12-year term for Chief 
Justice Rose Bird. 

The candidates ap- 
peared on KNXT's 
Newsmakers for a full 
hour. Their final 

meeting will be this 
Sunday. 



PLO WARNS OF 
INEVITABLE WAR 

Abu lyad, second in 
command of the Pales- 
tine Liberation Army 
behind leader Yasser 
Arafat, warned that 
unless President Carter 
recognizes the PLO, 
the Middle East will 
split into pro-US and 
pro-Soviet camps, lead- 
ing to an inevitable 
war. 

lyad announced that 
the Iraqi army would 
enter Syria with a 
united front composed 
of the Syrian army, 
the Iraqi army, the Pal- 
estine Liberation 
-Armyr; ana rorx. n frorr 



hard-line 

Algeria, 

Yemen. 



and 



Libya, 
South 



POSITIVE FEELING 
HOPED FOR ANTI- 
I NFL AT/ON PLAN 

Alfred A. Kahn, the 
nation's new anti-infla- 
tion chief, appearing 
on CBS interview pro- 
gram, Face the Nation, 
insisted that Carter's 
voluntary program 
would succeed because 
the American people 
were aware and tired 
of the problem and 
seek to end it. 

Kahn also com- 
mented that he pre- 
ferred mandatory 
wage-price controls to 
the other choice of re- 
cession. 



DISADVANTAGE TO 
BLACKS IN 
EDUCA TION 
PRONOUNCED 

The National Urban 
League president 

stated that the black 's 
disadvantage in educa- 
tion is "crushing and 
long-lasting". The 

statement was directed 
at the nation 's colleges 
to encourage steps to 
narrow the gap be- 
tween whites and 
blacks. 

Vernon E. Jordon, 
Jr., in addressing the 
College Board's Na- 
tional Forum in New 
York, told college offi- 
cials, "Your job is to 
increase the numbers 
of black students ad- 
mitted to your insti- 
tutions and to insure 
they get financial aid 
and academic assis- 
tance that enables 
them to graduate and 
to master their chosen 
professions. " 



'Busts' shadow RA's contributions 



By Kathi Schroeder 

Students know them well. 
They have to so they can. run 
away at the sight of one of 
'them'. 'Them'. Those crea- 
tures with eyes in the back of 
their heads and enlarged na- 
sal perception. 'They' seem 
to have tiny feet-you never 
hear them coming-and then- 
"Knock, Knock"; "Who's 
there?"; "the RA-room 
check!" 

Is it social suicide to be an 
RA? As a Resident Advisor 
do you find yourself alien- 
ated from relationships? 
Why do students become 
RA's? What are the responsi- 
bilities? 

According to Ron Krag- 
thorpe, Dean of Student Af- 
fairs, an RA's main function 
is "to be available to alleviate 
problems, whether in respect 
to roommates, adjustment or 
policy. Mainly to be avail- 
able-approachable." He fur- 
ther remarked that an RA is 
an "educational element", a 
peer educator-helping others 
grow as well as growing 
themselves. RA's can more 
easily aid students due to 
"closeness geographically and 
emotionally; they're there 
when the points of stress and 
confrontation take place." 

An RA is responsible to see 
that "community priorities 
are not sacrificed for individ- 
ual needs." The Dean stated 
that though it is early in the 
year, things look encourag> 
ing; "The students seem to 
understand the sensitivity of 
the role, the potential, the 
liabilities, and the vulnerabil- 
ity." 

It seems an RA is some- 
where between counselor and 
cop, and depending on who 
is weighing it, the bias is of- 
ten to one side or the other. 
Many students seem to sym- 
pathize with the RA's posi- 
tion as enforcer of policy, 
though they don't agree with 



the policy itself. When asked 
if they would or could be an 
RA a common reaction was 
"I couldn't 'bust' a friend, es- 
pecially one who is 21 or 
over." But the "couldn't" 
and "wouldn't" can make a 
difference in students' atti- 
tudes. As some RA's ex- 
pressed, "Sometimes you get 
a positive response, some- 



cult role. "No other students 
are asked to assume responsi- 
bilities that subject them to 
so much vulnerability to 
peers-it's so open to misun- 
derstandings." 

In talking with staff RA's 
there was definitely a posi- 
tive sensation. The general 
concensus was that "thus far 
the goods outnumber the 



"most students don't see that 
side. It's secondary. Most 
see the RA as the person who 
enforces rules and policies- 
the one who 'busts' people." 
It was evident that the term 
'bust' was not one of his fav- 
orites, but was the common 
slang for confrontations. 
One RA remarked that 
"most students don't realize 




The RA 's of Mount Clef are representative of other resident advisors at CLC. Pictured 
are: (from left), Marci Brashear, head resident; Lois Leslie; Brian Mallison; Jeanie Winston; 
and (bottom) Jim Hazelwood. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



times you get a hassle-it can 
be hard, but I don't think of 
the job overall as hard. It's 
just like anything else-it has 
it's moments-but some of 
the relationships you build 
just totally outweigh the 
hassles!" 

The Dean hoped that it was 
understood that policies are 
an attempt to reflect the 
needs of the community and 
maximize the learning exper- 
ience. He also mentioned 
that being an RA is a diffi- 



Lamb takes 2nd 



bads." Enthusiasm seems 
prevalent, possibly due to the 
fact that out of 21 RA's 8 
are sophomores, with possi- 
bly a bit more idealistic views 
of the job. 

Many of the RA's seem to 
think of the job in the same 
perspective as Don Hossler, 
Head of Residence Life, who 
looks at the position as "one 
of a helping person-a coun- 
selor." But he added that he 
and most RA's are aware that 

PEANUTS® 



that a confrontation exper- 
ience isn't any fun or a long 
awaited activity for the RA. 
I don't enjoy 'busting' peo- 
ple. It feels good when the 
group can respond in a posi- 
tive way, but it's scary. It's 
so easy to make it hard." 

It was stressed by the Ad- 
ministration and the RA staff 
themselves that though the 
job is in some ways a 24 hour 
one, they aren't there to po- 
lice, spy or look for trouble. 
But in the same way, viola- 



tions of policy are not to be 
overlooked. The responsibil- 
ity does extend beyond each 
individual's duty night. 
Some RA's expressed that it 
docs become a factor in so- 
cial relationships--"you .al- 
most have to establish your- 
self as a person-an individ- 
ual-get out of the singular 
image of an RA." One RA 
said that that was one of his 
biggest rewards-being looked 
at as himself-not as "the 
RA". 

It seems attitudes on all 
sides have been good. 
"There haven't been a lot of 
problems with extended an- 
ger," was one of Hossler's 
comments, along with the 
fact that "the Head Resi- 
dents are feeling really posi- 
tive about their positions. 

There are definite negative 
sides of the job too. Some 
students make no effort to 
get to know the RA--but in- 
stead avoid them. Others 
feel after one bust that "they 

are just spying on us." Some 
students view RA's as power 
hungry students who enjoy 
the busting and tolerate the 
toilet paper pushing. This is 
where the RA has to walk 
lightly, with extra effort. 
The RA's admitted that "it's 
hard to bust a friend or 
roommates" or "when it's 
late and I'm tired, the last 
thing I want to do is hassle 
a bust-but if it's under my 
nose..." That is one thing 
strongly stressed by several 
individuals-thc attitude that 
if they overlook it once, it 
makes the next time harder- 
for themselves or another 
RA. The thought that was 
strongly enforced by all 
those talked to was that CLC 
is a community and that the 
RA's are neither above the 
community nor separated 
from it, but a part of it. 



Schulz 



Seven members of the CLC 
Forensics squad attended the 
opening individual events 
tournament of the year last 
weekend at Biola College. 
Tom Lamb came home with 
a Second Place trophy in 
Split Duo Interpretation. 
The event is unique in 
speech competition since it 
requires an extemporaneous 
reading of a dramatic select- 
ion with a contestant from 
another school. 

All of the participants from 
CLC: Gail Ottomoeller, Ann 
Wallace, Leslie Zak, Pete 
Sandberg, Jackie Stoker and 
Randy Phelps were novices" 



(having either no collegiate 
experience or having attend- 
ed only a single tournament.) 

"We're looking forward to 
a big tournament in two 
weeks," reported Dr. Beverly 
Kelley, Director of the For- 
ensics program. "The speech 
contest held at Northridge is 
one of the biggest invitation- 
als in the country. All five 
of the debate teams as well 
as most of the individual 
events will be entering the 
competition. We are very ex- 
cited about it since CLC has 
traditionally done quite well 
there." 



'Core' reviewed 



By Saleem Rana 

Changes are going to be 
made in CLC's core curricu- 
lum. The committees re- 
sponsible will be meeting 
within the next few weeks. 

Last year, the committees 
concerned gathered informa- 
tion on improvements 
needed. This year their ap- 
praisal will be more in depth. 
They are seeing what other 
schools are doing, and they 
are deciding what we should 
do to best suit our school. 

Dr. Kolitsky attests that 
any change will be "evolu- 
tionary and not revolution- 
ary". In other words, noth- 
ing dramatic; gradual changes 
being preferred over over- 
night ones. Very minor alter- 
ations are expected next 
year. 

The students now on cam- 



pus will remain unaffected 
by any new requirements in 
the core curriculum. These! 
changes will affect only the 
new freshmen. 

The core curriculum is de- 
cided by two committees; 
the Curriculum Committee 
and the Academic Develop- 
ment Committee. Those on 
the Curriculum Committee 
include Dr. Adams, Dr. 
Stanford and Teryl Ratch- 
ford. Those on the Academ- 
ic Development Committee 
have among their members 
Dr. Kolitsky and Mark Thor- 
burn. 

The purpose of the Core 
Committee as defined by 
v Kolistsky is, "how we expose 
students to liberal arts. It 
enables them to study a 
broad overview of know- 
ledge." 





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Rotaract Club forms 



SUB Renovation 
adds 'Kitchen' 



(cont. from p. I) 

will place $15,000 of the SUB 

money into a trust fund with 

the other $5,000 being used 

for capital expenditures for 

the SUB and student owned 

facilities. 

SUB policies are also being 
discussed, now that the Barn 



Barn shows will still contin- 
ue, with their new location in 
the SUB. Art shows will also 
be allowed in the SUB. 
Events such as receptions will 
be considered on an individ- 
ual basis, depending on the 
type of gathering and the 
campus events on that day. 



By Lori Frame 

A new Rotaract Club is be- 
ing formed at CLC-Rotaract! 
So what is Rotaract, you 
may ask? In March, 1968, 
Rotary International intro- 
duced Rotaract for young 
adults. Rotaract has grown 
to over 70 countries with 
more than 2,700 clubs and 
an estimated 55,000 mem- 
bers. 

The purpose of Rotaract 
is to develop leadership and 
responsible citizenship 

through service to the com- 
munity to advance the cause 
of international understand- 
ing and peace, and to pro- 
mote recognition and accept- 
ance of high ethical standards 
as a leadership quality and 
vocational responsibility. 

The goals of Rotaract are: 

1) To develop constructive 
leadership and personal in- 
tegrity. 

2) To encourage and prac- 



tice thoughtfulness and 
helpfulness to others. 

3) To increase awareness of 
the importance of the home 
and family and inoculate loy- 
alty to the nation. 

4) To build respect for the 
rights of others, based on rec- 
ognition of the worth of each 
individual. 

5) To emphasize accept- 
ance of individual responsi- 
bility as the basis of personal 
success, community effort 
and group achievement. 

6) To recognize the dignity 
and value of all useful oc- 
cupations as opportunities to 
serve society. 

7) To provide opportuni- 
ties for gaining action leading 
to the advancement of inter- 
national understanding and 
good will toward all peoples. 

What do Rotaract clubs 
do? A program of a Rotaract 
club should include <i least 
one major project annu.ill\ 



in vocational, community 
and international avenues. 

In the vocational field, 
Rotaract encourages high 
ethical standards. It develops 
vocational knowledge, re- 
sponsibility and appreciation 
for the contribution of all 
useful occupations. 

In community service, 
Rotaract meets the needs of 
the town or the campus 
through projects and acti- 
vities. 

Why is the club needed? 
It's like an instrument setting 
goals in perspective, and 
building the confidence of 
young people. 

CLC's branch 
will be run by the students, 
and the advisor is Prof. Jeff 
Anderson, who seems to be 
very easy to talk to. 

The first meet ing will he 
Thursday, November 9, .it 
8 am in the SUB. Everyone 
is welcome 









MNt.SMEN ECHO 



Novcmbci 3,1978 



Page 3 



r • 



Members of College celebrate Founder's Day 




Curl and Ruth Segerhammer, long-time supporters of CLC, 
were honored with a Distinguished Service A ward. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 




eature 



Cousteau follows 
in father's footsteps 



By Jenni Beatty 

If you missed Jean-Michel 
Cousteau in the gym on Mon- 
day night, you missed an en- 
chanting evening excursion 
to the South Pacific and 
"Coral Lace." 

As Cousteau began his lec- 
ture, he promised to take us 
on a human adventure to a 
small island in the Bismarck 
Sea. He told us that our 
"Project Ocean Search" 
would be a beautiful exper- 
ience, where in just a short 
period of time we could be- 
gin to find the real mean- 
ing of life. 

It all starts on a 3-day air- 
plane ride to the capital of 
New Guinea, where we meet 
the "governor" and the doc- 
tor. Jhey explain to us how 
important our journey is and 
how v/e must be careful not 
to get sick, or fall off the 
bay to our death. Our ride 
continues now for 16 more 
hours on a small ship to the 
tiny island of Wewak. 

Upon arrival, we find that 
among, the many coconut 
trees, there are two villages 
on the island. The villages 
are separate from one ano- 
ther, but all 640 inhabitants 
of the island are from Micro- 
nesia. While on Wewak, we 
will study the land and 
people, as well as the ocean. 



In enchanting excursion to 
the Suuth Pacific. 



Our camp is away from 
both villages and includes a 
multi-purpose room and 
three dorms. Right down the 
middle of the camp is "High- 
way One," a beautiful white 
sand road. 

While on the island, we will 
only go to the villages upon 
invitations from the island- 
ers. These invitations come 
frequently, and a sincere and 
special relationship is formed 
with the islanders. Missionar- 
ies came in 1949, and so 
clothing is up-to-date. The 
main activity of the islanders 
is to collect coconuts and 
prepare them to be sent out 
to the bigger islands for sale. 

What do we do with our 
time on the island? In the 
morning, a staff member 
gives a lecture on one of the 
areas being studied, and after 
that each group goes on its 
"adventure". While on the 
island, we may specialize in 
one area or study all areas, 
which include land ecology, 
reptiles, the islanders, and 
in. nine life. 

Social activities come into 
the picture with basketball 
among the favorites and sing- 
ing coming in as a dose 



second. Dinner with the 
islanders is sometimes once 
or twice a week. The island- 
ers utilize their whole day 
and they teach us how to 
cook and preserve fish with- 
out the modern conven- 
iences. 

One day we are even shown 
a fishing expedition, where 
the ladies go out and trap 
the fish with a huge net. We 
are even taught how to kill 
a live fish-by biting it be- 
tween the eyes! 



...land ecology . 
erS, marine life,.. 



the aland- 



Both land and marine ani- 
mals constitute the major 
form of life on the island. 
The favorite of many and of 
Cousteau, is the cuscus, a 
small, furry animal with 
beady eyes. It sleeps during 
the day, and is considered to 
be the cutest animal on the 
island. 

All good trips must come 
to a close, but as our South 
Pacific trip ends, our jour- 
ney into the "coral lace" be- 
gins. 

In a beautiful film about 
marine life, "Within the 
Coral Lace," we are shown 
the marvelous creatures un- 
der the water. Cousteau 
tells us there will be only 
music, no words to help us 
understand the "fragility of 
the ocean." The touching 
movie helps us realize that 
we must take care of the 
marine life, so as not to lose 
the beauty of it all. 

This exciting man from 
France gave the packed gym 
an exhilarating, mind bog- 
gling trip. He tells us how his 
"trip" began 33 years ago 
when his father pushed him 
overboard. 

The trip for him hasn't 
ended yet. He's become an 
"ambassador" spreading the 
word that what's going on in 
the ocean is not progress. 
How wrong we are to believe 
we have a lot of water. 
When, in fact, there is very 
little—and the ocean is our 
life support, we must 
concerned! 



By Alan Chamberlin 

This last Friday, the 27th, was Founder's Day. A day set 
aside to commerate the brave souls who had a dream which be- 
came California Lutheran College. A convocation is held an- 
nually to celebrate Founder's Day and for those of us who 
attended this year it was a moving and enjoyable experience. 

The convocation began with a traditional procession of the 
faculty in full academic robe. The faculty was led in by Dr. 
Asper and Dr. Amundson and made a colorful sight in their 
robes, each one distinguishing that professor's academic status. 

Pastor Swanson gave the opening invocation and special 
music was provided by the CLC concert choir, under the 
direction of Dr. Zimmerman, which sang "And the Glory of 
the Lord" and "Hallelujah" from Handel's "Messiah". 

The convocation speakers were Dr. Carl and Ruth Seger- 
hammer. Their talk was entitled, "To Share All That is to 
Come", in which they spoke on the merits of mutual goals 
and unity in both the home and the community. They spoke 
in a humorous and thought-provoking manner making for 
very enjoyable listening. 

In addition to being key-note speakers Dr. and Mrs. Seger- 
hammer were also given the Distinguished Service Award for 
their role in support of the college. Rasmussen Hall, a new 
West End dorm, was also dedicated. It is named in honor of 
one of the founder's and early supporters of the college. 

For those who attended the convocation it was indeed .i 
joyous occasion, making Founder's Day a day truly worthy 
of celebration. 



Attention: 
Partiers 
who like 
people 

Monday afternoons at the 
Convalarium is a time to 
PARTY. 

On the 1st and 3rd Mon- 
days of every month, at 2:00 
pm, the men of the Convalar- 
ium gather for beer and 
crackers. All you men are in- 
vited to attend this social ga- 
thering. 

The 3rd Monday of every 
month, same time, gives you 
a chance to celebrate the 
birthdays of those from the 
convalarium. All are invited 
to help with this occasion. 

If neither of these events 
fit into your schedule, how. 
would you like to do some 
gambling? Each Friday nigh'l 
at the Convalarium from 
7:00 to 8:00 pm it's LAS 
VEGAS NIGHT!!! Get in on 
the action. 

There's still more happen- 
ing at the Convalarium every 
day of the week. Thursday 
mornings they could use 
some help shampooing and 
setting hair. They begin at 
8:30 am so rise and shine! 

The Convalarium is just 
around the corner from CLC. 
It's located at 93 W. Avenida 
de los Arboles. If you are in- 
terested in finding out more 
about the program or would 
like to get involved, contact 
Marvie Jaynes at the New 
Earth. Either stop by or call. 
»The number is 492-2411, 
ext. 293. 

There are people there who 
need a friend. Won't you be 
one? 




Last Fridays convocation ended with traditional m ession or. 
faculty in full academic rube. Photo In C) ndi ; 




Dr. Zimmerman due, ti d 
Handel's "Messiah ". 



the concert choir and orchestra last weekend as they performed 

Photo !>\ ( | ndi W... 



Handel's 



.. 



Messia 



proclaimed 



By Monica Bielke 

The scene? CLC's gym- 
auditorium. The day? Sat- 
urday, Oct. 28, a few min- 
utes before 7:15 pm. The 
doors are still closed, and 
early concert-goers are stand- 
ing in line for their tickets, 
or milling about by the door. 
They are, generally speaking, 
well-dressed, because the Fall 
Concert - this year a presen- 
tation of Handel's "Messiah" 
by the Music Dept. is one of 
the highlights of the Fall 
semester, and is well-attend- 
ed by students, faculty, col- 
lege supporters, and the 
community. 

The doors open and the 
crowd filters in. Empty at 
first, the gym slowly fills as 
more and more people arrive, 



and are shown to their seats 
by the ushers. 

Shortly after 7:35, the 
lights dim, and the orchestra 
and choir move into position. 
Dr. Zimmerman, the con- 
ductor, comes out on stage 
and is greeted by a short 
round of applause. He nods 
to the audience, then turns 
to his musicians. As he raises 
his hands, a hush falls on the 
entire auditorium. A drum- 
beat, and the overture begins. 

After the overture, the first 
soloist sings then the chorus 
joins in with the well-known 
"And the Glory of the Lord', 
followed by more soloists 
and chorus. The entire score, 
from beginning to end, was 
performed adding up to three 



hours worth of music. The 
idea was to do Handel's work 
as authentically as possible, 
using the instruments and the 
number of voices he had 
available. 

On the whole, it was an en- 
joyable evening. For the cas- 
ual music listener, ii m.i\ 
have been ,i trifle long, but it 
was worth hearing. There 
vi ''ic- a few places thai 
seemed shaky - it is difficult 
music - however there were 
some excellent solos by rel- 
atively new people in the de- 
partment, and most of the 
better-known i lionises were 
very clear and enjoyabley 
done. Definitely ,i u»>i >. I b< 
ginning to this year's Chi ist- 
mas season. 




'So, you didn't like my papei on Milton, eh?" Dr. Murley of 
'£' the English Department received his pie in the face last week at 
the Business A ssociation 's Pie Thro w fund n li 

Photo by Ante Hoel. 



Ilu trip, for 
hasn 'i endi d \ el 



Cousteau, 



All in all, our "trip" with 
Jean-Michel Cousteau was a 
"very humane, profound ad- 
venture." It left me "re- 
defining sorge of the basic 
principles of life," as I 
walked away wanting to 
know even more about the 
man who is "concerned with 
protecting, preserving, and 
utilizing the earth's most val- 
uable resource, the ocean." 



Conejo Medical Group 
for Women 



FREE PREGNANCY TESTS. 
Problem pregnancy and birth control counseling. 
Complete medical and counseling services 
for women. 



2955 Moorpark Rd. 
Thousand Ouks, CA 



(213) 889-4100 
(805)492-24/9 



■To all members <>i tii> I /< Community 

You are cordially invited to meet 

John Solem 

and preview his 

Viscosity Etchings 

including 

The Ml. McKlnley Suite 

Sunday. November 5, 1978 
4:00 P.M. to 9:00 P M 

EXHIBITION AND SALE NOVEMBER 6 - NOVEMBER 2-J 

Gallery hours 

Tuesday through Friday 10 to 6 
Saturday 10 to 5 



1 




31308 VIA COLINAS. SUITE 103. WESTLAKE VILLAGE. CA 
(213) 991-3906 






Page 4 



November 3, 1978 



KINGSMEN ECHO 






Weekly Calendar 



Friday, Nov. 3 

7:00 pm-Sr. Class/ AMS 

Car Rally 

7:00 pm-Women s V-Ball 

at Pi. Loma 

Saturday, Nov. 4 
Cross Country-SCCTFF 
Finals 

Women's Cross Country 
Reglonals at Long Beach 
9:00 am-Pageant of the 
Oaks-Gym/ Little Theater 
(all day) 

J 1 .00 am-Children 's The- 
ater-"The WizardofOz"- 
Little Theater 
1:00 pm-Children's The- 
ater- ' ' The Wizard ofOz"- 
Little Theater 



hOO pm-Footholl at St. 
Mary 's-Moraga 

Sunday, Nov. 5 
8:00 am-Pageaht of the 
Oaks-(all day) 
10:00 am-Campus Con- 
gregation-Gym 
2:00 pm-Cone/o Amer. 
Footboll-Mt. Clef Stad. 
3:00 pm-Hunger-Crop 
Walk-Kingsmen 's Park 
7:00 pm-Ski Film-Gym 



Monday, Nov. 6 
Sign-up Intramural Bad- 
minton-Nov.6-10 
Nat 'I Workshop of Jew- 
ish-Christian Relations 



Nov. 6-9 Los Angeles 
10:00 am-Christian Con- 
versations-Gym 



Tuesday, Nov. 7 

1:00 pm-Commuter 

SUB 

7:30 pm-Women s V-Ball 

vs. Westmont-Gym 

9:00 pm-jr. Class Mtg.- 

SUB 

Wednesday, Nov. 8 
10:00 am-Chapel-Gym 
7:30 pm-Soph. Class 
Mtg.-SUB 



Spot- 



w « mmiimmw\m\w\m\w>MmwmMMr ™'m^ r wr\w 



Thursday, Nov. 9 
8:15 pm-ln The 
light-Nygreen 1 



Making a dream reality 



Jackie Stoker takes 
the chance... to dance 



By Kathi Schroeder 

Some people just have 
dreams. Some people have 
dreams come true. When 
Jackie Stoker was hired as a 
disco dance instructor a few 
weeks ago, for her it was a 
dream come true. 

Now a sophomore at CLC, 
Jackie has loved to dance 
ever since childhood. In be- 
tween then and now her 
dance experience has been 
full and varied, ranging from 
lessons and recitals to chore- 
ography and teaching. 

Most recently, Jackie was 
hired by the Marilyn Shore 
Studios to teach disco danc- 
ing, both singularly and in 
couples, with partner, Randy 
Dumouchel. Having had no 
formal lessons since high 
school, Jackie got involved 
with disco as a fun hobby. 
Being a J.V. cheerleader at 
CLC last year, Jackie got in- 
volved with mounts and lifts- 
the hard part of 'couples dis- 
co'. With the strength of her 
partner, Randy, the feel of 



the ceiling. 

With such a love for dance, 
it would be expected that 
Jackie was a Drama major, 
and that is what she intended 
when entering college. But 
since then, she has changed 
her major to Communication 
Arts. 

Interest in communications 
has led her to become in- 
volved with the radio station, 
KRCL. Jackie is in her se- 
cond year of D.J.-ing a 'Dr. 
Demento' type of program 
which airs Sundays at 10:30 
pm. 

Unsure of future goals, 
Jackie said she "wants a de- 
gree; something to fall back 
on." Expressing why she 
felt the push for a college de- 
gree, Jackie explained that 
her mother had been a model 
and the title holder of Miss 
USA. Later, when the need 
came for her to work, she 
didn't have much to fall back 
on. Because of this, Jackie 
was left with the impression 
that she shouldn't get into 



tion with Jackie winning in- 
dividual honors. 

Jackie choreographed sev- 
eral shows in high school 
and starred in several pri- 
mary dance roles. 

Having given dance les- 
sons several times prior to 
her recent job, Jackie is 
proud of the accomplish- 
ments she has had with 
teaching children, "I look 
forward Jo the day I can 
teach dance to children 
again." 

Jackie said that she loved 
to dance, but why? When 
asked, she explained that for 
her, "dance is a release. 
When I dance, I don't have a 
care. I love to work till it 
hurts." 

Couples dancing is one of 
Jackie's favorites, taking real 
moves from dances of the 
40's and 50's and putting 
them together to make mo- 
dern numbers. Favorite 
dance songs are "San Francis- 
'co," by Village People, and 
Meeko's "Star Wars". 




Sophomore Jackie Stoker with partner Randy Dumouchel finds dancing relaxing as well as 
fun. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



disco just fell together. ' 

This year Randy and Jackie 
entered several dance con- 
tests, placing well into the fi- 
nals each time, including a 
first place in CLC's contest 
during the "Jean's Dance". 

An amusing incident oc- 
curred while Randy and 
Jackie tried out for the Shore 
Studio. While warming up 
before the try-out, they de- 
cided to try a cheek-to-cheek 
mount. After arguing its fea- 
sibility in a room that size, 
they decided to try it. Their 
concern was warranted, for 
the ceiling wasn't high 
enough and Jackie ended up 
wiih her foot through the 
ceiling. 

Jackie said, "At first I pan- 
icked, but then we told them 
the truth." Jackie and 
Randy ended up getting 
the job, with no charge for 



the same situation her moth- 
er had. 

Beyond earning a degree, 
Jackie has considered being 
a stewardess. But if oppor- 
tunities permit, her strongest 
desire is to do something in 
the dance field. "I love to 
dance." 

Jackie took dance lessons 
throughout elementary and 
junior high, breaking for a 
year only when her family 
made the move from Sher- 
man Oaks to Simi Valley. It 
was after this move that she 
gained the nickname 

"Twinkie"--short for twinkle 
toes. 

In high school, Jackie was 
involved with a specialty 
group within the drill team 
whose primary efforts were 
in the area of dance. The 
"Golden Girls" took high 
honors in national competi- 



Impressed by the play, "A 
Chorus Line", Jackie admits 
that she loves to perform, 
"though I lack the training to 
do much more than chorus 
work." A lyric from one of 
the songs from "A Chorus 
Line" was used by Jackie to 
describe her feelings on danc- 
ing. "All I ever needed was 
the music, and the mirror, 
and the chance, to dance." 

Some people just have 
dreams, some people have 
dreams come true. For 
Jackie, a dream is coming 
steadily closer to fulfillment. 

Jackie gives lessons to sin- 
gles on Fridays 4-5 pm, and 
Saturdays 10-11 am; and to 
couples on Fridays 7-8 pm, 
and Saturdays 11:30 am- 
12.30 pm. For more in- 
formation, contact the 
Marilyn Shore Studios. 



A Ghost 

and 

Goblin 

gathering 

By Ken Bahn 

There comes a time in a 
man's life when he must face 
his fears and boldly venture 
into the unknown. Such was 
the case when this reporter 
advanced into the CLC gym 
for the Halloween dance. 

At first I thought I should 
quickly make my exit until I 
realized that I did not have a 
story on editor Robyn Sal- 
een's desk for the week. 
Knowing that the course 
hinged on articles printed in 
the Echo, I felt it was my 
duty to the course (as well 
as to my father who is pay- 
ing the tuition) to report on 
this dance, assuring me an A 
for the week. 

As I entered on to the gym 
floor I could feel my stom- 
ach churn. I did not have a 
costume, only my varsity 
jacket protected me from be- 
ing recognized. 

It was at this point that a 
girl, dressed in an Oriental 
garb approached. "What are 
you doing?" she inquired as 1 
tried to bury my face in my 
notebook. Should I tell her 
that I was a reporter investi- 
gating a hot lead, or should 
I quietly pretend she was not 
there and tell myself they 
were all escapees from the 
booby-hatch? Luckily I 

could do neither since she 
left before I could speak. 

As I peered around the 
room I could see costumes 
resembling I950's type 

memorabilia and outfits so 
weird I dare not describe. 
As doctors danced with 
nurses and cowboys danced 
with gorillas I began to 
appreciate how Jack Nickol- 
son felt in "One Flew Over 
the Cuckoo's Nest". 




Take a good look! One rarely sees Bozo and Raggedy Ann 
(among others) in a group photo. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



As I hastily jotted down 
my notes I could see 
mummies, sharks and guys in 
drag, which isn't so strange 
if you have ever been to Taco 
Bell on a Saturday night. 
Probably the most vivid cos- 
tume I remember was a girl 
dressed as a student who 
came up to me and asked, 
"Are you doing your home- 
work?" 

As the band, "Sky Rock" 
blasted out its tunes, visions 
of monsters trying to imitate 



John Trovolta on the dance 
floor came to my mind. Was 
this the reason I had come to 
California Lutheran? 

Somewhere in this mad 
house there lurks another 
sane individual who feels as 
much out of place as myself. 
It is 10:30 now, time to make 
my escape and head home. 
If I hurry I'll be able to catch 
the 11:00 o'clock news. At 
least that is something nor- 
mal- - - descriptions of mur- 
der, armed robbery, rape... 




Recognize any of your friends? 



Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Counseling Center provides 
advice for the career minded 



By Chris Roberts 

For those of you who 
thought counseling is just for 
the mentally incompetent or 
deranged, the word is out 
that there is now counseling 
for the money-minded. 

Career counseling is avail- 
able for those who would 
like to find a job that one 
can live off of unlike such 
jobs as studying for tests. 
Such counseling as this is be- 
ing provided by Tim Suel at 
the Career Counseling Center 
in the campus Commons. 

Even though this is Suel's 
first year as the center's di- 
rector, he seems to have 
things well in hand. In con- 
junction with the Student 
Placement Office's student 
representative, Kevin 

Godycki, and the Business 
Department's Gary Izumo, 
many businesses from the 
community and elsewhere 
are coming to interview stu- 
dents for future jobs. 

Suel emphasized that 
among the businesses coming 
in are large nationally promi- 
nent firms such as Earnst and 
Earnst, a large accounting 
firm. He pointed out that 
one of the basic reasons for 
this is that the Conejo Valley 
is attracting many of these 
firms who in turn would like 
to hire local residents to 
maintain good public rela- 
tions. 

In addition to local resi- 
dents, the firms are looking 
for college graduates because 
many of the management 
skills needed to "survive" 
college life are also needed in 
the business world. 

To make the transition, 
most of the companies have 
either an on the job or sepa- 
rate training programs for 
various management posi- 
tions. Suel pointed out that 
none of the programs would 
take over a year to complete 
and that the position one at- 
tained is based both on the 
needs of the company and 
one's personal drive. 



Businesses will be coming 
onto campus for interviews 
every second and fourth 
Tuesday of the month with 
a few exceptions for such 
things as the December holi- 
days and January Interim. 

Next month, four different 
organizations are coming in. 
On November the 7th, the 
May Company from Thou- 
sand Oaks and Oxnard will 
interview. And on the 14th, 
the Broadway and Farmers 
Insurance will talk with CLC 
students. Sign-ups for these 
interviews will be in the stu- 
dent activities office. 

Along with this activity, a 



career day dinner has been 
arranged in November for the 
16th in the cafeteria from 
6:30 to 7:30. Professionals 
from many walks of life will 
be coming to talk with stu- 
dents about their way of life. 
Different sections of the 
cafeteria will be set off for 
different career areas so that 
students can sit and talk with 
professionals about their jobs 
over dinner. 

It anyone has further ques- 
tions they may contact Tim 
Suel in the Career Center or 
the Student Placement Of- 
fice, both located in the cam- 
pus Commons. Kevin 
Godycki can be reached at 
492-8797. 



L. 



CONEJO SECRETARIAL SERVICES 
Types term papers, thesis, 

Fast Efficient 

Student Discounts. Thousand Oaks. 497-2627 



dissertations. 






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MR. • »»•• '••• 
•AT. !•-♦ 
Ml*. 11 » 



K.INGSMEN ECHO 



November 3, 1978 



PageS 



Letters to 
the Editor 



Dear Editor: 

On behalf of the Sopho- 
more Class, I would like to 
extend my thanks to the fol- 
lowing persons: Richard 
Moren, Rachel Leland, 
Ruben Guzman, Grant 
Unruh, Cathy German, Mary 
Warren, Craig Eberhard, and 
Joel Gibson. 

These persons all were a 
tremendous help in making 
the Halloween Masquerade 
Dance the success it was. 

I would also like to thank 
all the students who attended 
the dance in costumes. The 
costumes for the evening 
were all excellent, and they 
were one of the high points 
of the evening. 

Doug Hostler 

Sophomore Class President 



Dear Editor: 

With only a few days left 
of Election 78, most of us 
know how we are going to 
vote for Governor, Lt. Gover- 
nor, Assembly, Congress, etc. 
But there is one office-the 
judiciary-about which most 
people will not decide until 
election day and which re- 
ceives little attention. 

On October 26, 1978, 
some members of the Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College 
Young Republicans 

(CLCYR) met with two of 
the candidates running for 
two seats on the Ventura 
County Court. They are Guy 
Frick who is a candidate for 
Superior Court office num- 
ber 1 and Bruce Clark who is 
the candidate for Municipal 
office number 10. Both gen- 
tlemen are presently working 
in the District Attorney's 
office. 

Both men's views on crime 
are basically the same. For 
example, both men believe 
the penalties for rape should 
be increased. Mr. Clark 
points out that only 30% of 
all persons convicted of rape 
go to prison; the other 70% 
get probation. He added that 
the most one can get on a 
first conviction (for rape) is 5 
years. He pointed out, 

though, that not the judges 
but the state legislature 
makes the sentences. 

Mr. Clark favors the con- 
cept of night court currently 
in use in Los Angeles Coun- 
ty. He stated "courts serve 
the people, rather than the 
reverse." 

Both men believe the first 
goal after punishment is resti- 
tution. They added that the 
victims should also have 
more rights. 

Bruce Clark's opponent is 
Oxnard attorney, Felicia 
Woods. She has been an at- 
torney .for seven years, the 
last two in private practice 
and the five years before 
that as a public defender. 
Guy Frick's opponent is the 
incumbent, Judge Robert 
Willard. judge Willard be- 



came a member of the bench 
upon appointment of Gov- 
ernor Pat Brown in 1964. He 
was elected to a full term in 
1966 and re-elected in 1970, 
and 1974. He has made it 
clear that he will retire at age 
70. This means that if he is 
re-elected, he will resign in 
less than two years and the 
Governor would have to 
make an appointment. On 
this, Mr. Frick says, "I be- 
lieve that this is unfair to the 
voters and taxpayers. I will 
be a full term judge-not a 
half term judge." 

The main difference be- 
tween the Superior Court 
and Municipal Court is that 
the Superior Court deals with 
all felonies, civil suits over 
$15,000 and all family mat- 
ters (such as divorces). The 
Municipal Court deals with 
misdemeanors, and civil suits 
under $15,000. Both courts 
are important and we should 
choose the best person for 
the job. We should reach a 
conclusion before election 
day 

Roger Hooper, President, 
CLC Young Republicans 



If a mandatory draft law 
goes into effect and the ERA 
passes, women as well as men 
could be eligible for a war- 
time draft. 

Major Woods of the Army 
ROTC program at the Uni- 
versity of California at Santa 
Barbara said, "The Senate 
subcommittee of the Armed 
Forces recently threw out 
this year's proposal for a 
mandatory draft." He also 
stated that right now the ser- 
iousness of a mandatory 
draft is at the level of "politi- 
cal talk." In other words, it 
won't go into effect this 
year. 

But what about next year 
or the year after. I (Steve) 
attended an ROTC basic 
camp at Fort Knox, Ken- 
tucky. In training to be an 
officer in the US Army, they 
lead us to believe that the 
draft would be reinstated 
within the next five years. 

Women are now actively in- 
volved in ROTC programs, as 
officers as well as regular en- 
listees in the active Army. 
They are prepared for com- 
bat by regular military stan- 
dards with a few deviations 
from the male norm. Skills 
training is equal and the rate 
of advancement based on cer- 
tain criteria is equal. 

How do you feel about the 
mandatory draft if it comes 
into effect? Would you en- 
list, would you take a vaca- 
tion to Canada? 

If the ERA passes will you 
women be willing to fight for 
your country? 

Is Canada ready for a sud- 
den migration? What do you 
think? 

Steve Yeckley ,. .id 

Mark Olsen 




THANK YDUREVERENP... AND NOW, IN COMPLIANCE WITH FCC 
ELECTION YEAR RULES, HERE TO 5PEAK FOR THE 0PP05/N6 VIEW IS,,, 



Proposition 5 



Restrictions not unfair 
Read the facts 



By Lauren Hermann 

"The more people know 
about Proposition 5 the less 
they like it." 

Californians for Common 
Sense have launched an im- 
mense "No on 5" campaign 
on both radio and television. 
Advertisements on television 
depict an irrate barber talk- 
ing about building a wall 
through the middle of his 
shop. 

At the present time, Cali- 
fornia State Law states that: 

1) Smoking is prohibited 
in CERTAIN AREAS within 
publicly owned health and 
clinic facilities. 

2) Smoking is prohibited 
within publicly owned build- 
ings, EXCLUDING LOB- 
BIES, when they are used to 
exhibit motion pictures, pre- 
sent stage dramas, music re- 
citals, and certain other types 
of performances. 

3) At least 50% of the 
meeting space must be desig- 
nated as a NON-SMOKING 
AREA when a public meet- 
ing is held in a government 
building. 

The proposed amendment 
would extend the restrictions 
placed on smokers to include 
employee work areas, 
lounges, restrooms, and cafe- 
terias. 

Educational facilities which 
include private and public 
schools, colleges, and univer- 



sities, and public transporta- 
tion while operating in Cali- 
fornia, as well as doctor and 
dentist offices are also in- 
cluded under Prop 5 regula- 
tions. 

Smoking would not be pro- 
hibited in any privately 
owned bar, store, hotel or 
motel, rooms and halls used 
for social functions, any pri- 
vate office or hospital room, 
restaurants, dormitories, 

arenas used for sporting 
events, or up to 50% of stu- 
dent and employee cafeter- 
ias. 

Prop 5 does not ban smok- 
ing in public. Nor does it re- 
quire dividing the State of 
California in half; one half 
for smokers, the other half 
for non-smokers. The propo- 
sition simply recognizes that 
cigarette smoke can be as 
detrimental to non-smokers 
as it is to smokers. However, 
Prop 5 does set up some re- 
strictions. 

It states, for example, that 
up to 50% of any lobby or 
waiting area, or railroad 
coach or lounge separate 



smokers from non-smokers 
by the use of walls or parti- 
tions. This physical separa- 
tion does not apply to the 
lobbies of hotels, motels, 
arenas, auditoriums and thea- 
ters. 

It also excludes manufac- 
turing and production areas 
in which smoking would not 
be detrimental to health, 
comfort, and environment of 
non-smokers because of in- 
adequate ventilation. 

Every restaurant would be 
required to establish a non- 
smoking section. 

A fine of $50 would be im- 
posed against anyone violat- 
ing the provisions of this pro- 
position, with each day of 
violation considered as a 
separate offense. 

No one can tell you how to 
vote. 

No one is denying that gov- 
ernment is passing more legis- 
lation, and gaining more 
power every day. 

But before you yell "un- 
fair!", be sure you sit down 
and read over the facts. 
They may not be as unrea- 
sonable as vou have heard. 



1 outfit 



tnton 



What to do on November 7 

Stories my mother told me 



Editor-in-Chief. Patti Behn 

Associate Editors. Michaela Crawford, News; Robyn 
Saleen Feature; Mala Stewertsen, Editorial; Marty 
Crawford, Sports; Ton Nordln, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Cyndi Moe 

Ad Manager: Mike Harrison 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy H/tchcox 

Student Stall J „, , 

Ken Balm, /eff Bargrnonn, Jenni Beatty, Andy Black, 
Leanne Bosch, Derrick Brown, Derek Butler, Diane Calfas, 
Alan Chamberlain. Luri Frame, Dan Froehlig, Peggy 
Gabnelson, Rick Hamlin, Lauren Hermann, Dale Leisen, 
Cindy Olsen, Mark Olsen, Cathy Penner, Saleem Rana, 
Chris Roberts, Daryl Rupp, Cindy Saylor, Kathy Schroeder, 
Scot Sorensen, Alicia Thornton, Gary Trumbauer, Wes 
West fall, jeannie Winston, Kevin McKenzle 

Advisor Cordon Cheesewrigh! 

Opinion txprtutd ■» this publication ore those of the writers 
and art not to be construed as opinions ol the Associated Students 
ot the college, t.ditorials unless designated are the expression of the 
editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be ta- 
iled according to the discretion of'tht ttoft and in accordance with 
technical limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

m Kingsmen Echo ft "" OftlcM student publication of 
California Lutheran College. Publication offices are located in the 
Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, LA 
91360. Business phone, 492-63 73. Advertising rotes will be sent up- 
on request. 



By Maia Siewertsen 
When I was young, my 
mother made it a point to get 
me involved. I was content 
with Barbie, Ken and Baby- 
First-Step, but mom got me 
out of the bassinet and into 
Campfire Girls. Go ahead, 
laugh, but at eight years of 
age, Campfire Girls was as 

close to community involve- 
ment as I could get. What 
better way to meet the needs 
of the people than by selling 
candy? 

My mom was (and still is) 
a pretty wise lady, especially 
about human nature, and al- 
ways impressed on me the 
need, not duty, to be in- 
volved in something that 
might change your life for 
the better. She continually 
mentioned the age-old 
phrase, "broadened hori- 
zons." 

This is not the story of my 
mother's wit, however, but it 
is a message to you to ask 
yourselves where your big fat 
duffs are. 

I am not crusading for 
Reading for the Blind Week 
or Save the Whales. Not all 



of us have patience or parti- 
cularly care about marine 
life, but I am asking you to 
consider participating in 
what should be the greatest 
of American activities- 
voting. (Did I hear a murmur 
of discontent?) 

Voting is not stupid. 
People died so they could 
have the freedom to do it, 
and in this day of increasing 
apathy at the polls, I wonder 
if the pilgrims were just fana- 
tics, or have wc modern-day 
political adventurers dis- 
covered the dreaded who- 
cares syndrome? 

Do you remember the late 
bumper sticker, "Don't 
blame me, I voted for 
McGovern?" No, I'm not be- 
ginning a defense of Nixon 
(God knows he's screwed it 
up on his own) but I am try- 
ing to figure out those of 
faulty participation. Too of- 
ten I hear friends say, "One 
vote won't make a differ- 
ence," so fine, keep your one 
little vote to yourself. Don't 
involve yourself in the issues 
that will govern how you will 
live, where the money the 
government so kindly pilfers 



from your already paltry 
paycheck will be spent, or 
what kind of sex the future 
teachers of your children can 
have. These things must not 
be important-the "big guys" 
in Sacramento must have 
made up all the propositions 
(they certainly had fun with 
the alphabet). 

No one will tell you to 
vote in this election, maybe 
not even yourself. Your level 
of involvement will all de- 
pend on what level your head 
is at. In the final analysis 
though, apathy at the polls is 
wasting a valuable commod- 
ity handed down to you by 
your forefathers, fore- 
mothers, etc. Is voting 
antique? 

So, if you happen to over- 
sleep Tuesday, November 
7th, on Wednesday, Novem- 
ber 8th, don't get mad if you 
don't like the results of our 
election, and please don't 
curse the officials you didn't 
vote for as "damn commun- 
ists." You won't be to 
blame like the bumper 
sticker says, you just won't 
be anything. 



ASCLC 

Senate 

stands 

on 

issues 



We the Senators of the 
Associated Students of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College, af- 
ter discussing the pros and 
cons of the major Proposi- 
tions 5, 6 and 7 on the No- 
vember 7 State of California 
General Election Ballot re- 
commend the following ac- 
tion on these propositions: 



Proposition 5-Regulation of 
Smoking. Initiative Statute. 

Finds and declares that smoking 
in enclosed areas is detrimental 
to non-smokers. With specified 
exceptions, makes smoking un- 
lawful in enclosed public places, 
places of employment, and edu- 
cational and health facilities. Re- 
quires restaurants to establish 
smoking sections in dining areas. 
(Official Analysis. California 
Voters Pamphlet) 

ASCLC Senate Vote: 
Yes-10, No-2. 

Proposition 7-Murder. Pen- 
alty-lnitiative Statute. Charges 
and expands categories of first 
degree murder for which pen- 
alties of death or confinement 
without possibility of parole may 
be imposed. Changes 

minimum sentence for first 
degree murder from life to 25 
years to life. Increases penalty 
of convicted murderers before 
service of 25 or 15 year terms, 
subject to good-time credit 

ASCLC Senate Vote: 
Yes-1,No-8, Abstain-2 
Consider: 
-Voting yes or no on this 
proposition is not voting 
yes or no to capital punish- 
ment. California already 
has a strong death penalty 
law. We don't need to vote 
in a new, dangerously vague 
and overly strong death pen- 
alty law. 

-Proposition 7 would take 
away much judicial flexibil- 
ity in handing out sentences 
due to its increase in capital 
trials. 

-The authors of this propo- 
sition, even in their argu- 
ments in the Voters Pamph- 
let, present a fanatical and 
propagandistic view of the 
issue. 



Proposition 6-School Employ- 
ees. Homosexuality-Initiative Sta- 
tute Provides for filing charges 
against school teachers, teachers' 
aides, school administrators, or 
counselors for advocating, solicit- 
ing, imposing, encouraging or pro- 
moting private or public sexual 
acts defined in sections 286(a) 
and 288(a) of the Penal Code be- 
tween persons of same sex in a 
manner likely to come to the at- 
tention of other employees or 
students; or publicly and indis- 
creetly engaging in said acts. 

ASCLC Senate Vote: 
Yes-0, No-10. (Unanimous 
of all senators present.) 
Consider: 

-A vote against this prop- 
osition is a vote to uphold 
constitutional rights. 

-Proposition 6 is written 
with ambiguous terms and 
misleading phrases. 

-Overt sexual behavior of 
ANY kind in the classroom 
is under the jurisdiction of 
our present laws. 

-The average cost of a sin- 
gle dismissal proceeding in- 
volving an alleged homo- 
sexual employee will be ap- 
proximately $3.000-$4.000 
of state funds. 

-We feel the educational 
process would be severely 
disrupted by this discrimin- 
atory legislation. 

Please read your voter's 
pamphlet carefully on all of 
these propositions and try 
to recognize all of the infer- 
ences that complicate each 
one. 

Be sure you know just 
WHAT you are voting on. 



Page 6 



November 3, 1978 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




CLC victimizes USIU 

in third '78 shut-out 



Several of the estimated 300 runners In 
tin CLC effort. 



Sunday's Jog-a-thon add their sponsored laps to 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Joggers run for money 



By Andy Black 

As many of you painfully 
know, last Sunday CLC held 
the Jog-a-thon. The Jog-a- 
thon was held to raise mon- 
ey to cover the rising costs of 
the Athletic Department. 

In the past years, CLC's 
Athletic Department has 



been expanding so fast that it 
is hard to obtain the funds to 
support it. Looking at the 
estimated results, it seems 
like the Jog-a-thon was the 
perfect answer for the Ath- 
letic Department's needs. 

It will be a few months be- 
fore the official results are 
known, but Athletic Director 

■ 




Lance Marcus qropples with Dale Chris Hanson as CLC wrestlers 
prepare for their 1978 season. In background is Coach George 
Eckman. I'holo by Arne Hoel 

Wrestlers up 
for the count 



Donald Green estimated that 
30,000 dollars will be grossed 
from the Jog-a-thon. 

Three different runs, las- 
ting one hour each, were 
held. Two were held on Sun- 
day, one at CLC and one at 
Royal High School in Simi 
Valley. The other was held 
Monday afternoon for those 
people who could not make 
the previous ones. Green es- 
timated that nearly 300 run- 
ners took place in these runs. 

Each runner was spon- 
sored an amount of money 
per lap. From the scores tal- 
lied so far, Green was run- 
ning for $142.75 per lap. 
That amount may still go up 
as the sent out sponsor sheets 
are returned. 

Although the Jog-a-thon 
did much to raise money, it 
also helped school spirit tre- 
mendously, according to 
Green. The runners got out 
there and really had a good 
time. 

Much thanks should be 
given to Jim Ryun, Mrs. 
Green, and all the others who 
worked so hard to make the 
Jog-a-thon a success. 



Bv Richard Hamlin 

The Westerners of United 
States International Univer- 
sity had a game they would 
choose to forget. The West- 
erners greeted a machine, not 
a team, when they collided 
with CLC's Kingsmen. The 
results were not good for a 
Western fan, as CLC annihi- 
lated USIU, 55-0. 

With this white wash, CLC 
broke a school record for 
their third consecutive shut 
out. Coach Shoup is now 
comparing this defensive unit 
with his best defensive units 
of the past. 

The embarrassing loss for 
the Western players and fans 
didn't prompt any of them 
to invite CLC back for 
another friendly visit to San 
Diego. 



The Kingsmen struck the 
first time they got their 
hands on the ball. After 
CLC's defense held, Western 
had to punt from deep in 
their own territory. Eric 
Murphy's dazzling punt re- 
turn of 32 yards put the ball 
on the 10 yard line. Two 
plays later, quarterback Mark 
Christensen hit Dan 

Craviotto on a 10 yard TD 
pass. This was the beginning 
of the end for the West- 
erners. 

Murphy, who had an excel- 
lent day returning punts, 
now leads the nation in punt 
return average with a 20.2 
average. 

The Westerners were 
treated to an instant replay 
of CLC's first scoring drive 
when the Kingsmen regained 
possession. Christensen and 
Craviotto hooked up again, 
this time for an 8 yard scor- 
ing play. Paul Odden kicked 
both extra points to give 
CLC a 14-0 lead only min- 
utes into the first quarter. 

The Westerners then be- 



came desperate, so they went 
to the air. ..a bad move. Wild 
linebacker Dan Buckley 
promptly picked off a Gerald 
Thomas aerial and rambled 
for a 53 yard TD. 

When the first quarter 
came to an end, CLC held a 
21-0 lead and had virtually 
shut down Western's entire 
offense. Western had opened 
up attempting to run; they 
failed. Western then tried 
to pass; they failed. An un- 
fortunate three quarters of 
football was left for the 
Westerners. 



Running - back Herbie 
Graves slipped into the end 
zone for a 10 yard run to 
continue the onslaught. 
However, the extra point 
failed; this was the highlight 
of the Western day. 

CLC added insult to injury 
when wide receiver Mike 
Hagen, holding for an appar- 
ent field goal, faked the field 
goal and fired a 4 yard TD 
pass to Dennis Hauser. 
Hagen now has a 1 for 1 sea- 
son passing record-pretty ac- 
curate. 

The Kingsmen's defense 
scored for the second time 
right before the half. Hector 
Gonzales blocked a punt and 
Derek Butler fell on the loose 
ball in the end zone for a 
quick 6 points. In order to 
give everyone a chance in the 
scoring parade, Mike Fisher 
booted the extra point to 
give CLC an enormous 41-0 
halftime lead. 



The halftime pep talk for 
Western must have consisted 
of whether or not to show up 
for the second half. 

The results of the second 
half were not as bad as the 
first half. CLC scored in the 



third quarter on Greg Tog- 
nette's one yard TD plunge. 
Then in the fourth quarter, 
Ken Bowers dove into the 
end zone for a two yard TD 
to close out the scoring at 
55-0. 

The defense had another 
spectacular outing. The 
Kingsmen picked off 5 
passes, recovered 3 fumbles, 
blocked one punt and har- 
rassed Western quarterback 
Thomas. 

Don Kindred sparkled 
throughout the game, inter- 
cepting two passes. With 
these last two thefts, Kindred 
is now tied with Lee 
Schroeder, who also had an 
interception, at 6 for the 
club lead. Buckley and Jeff 
Tate also had one intercep- 
tion each. 

However, the defensive 
player of the game was line- 
backer Sid Grant. Grant was 
all over the field, pounding 
Western ball carriers. 



The offensive unit used a 
very balanced attack to put 
Western away. CLC rushed 
for 200 yards and passed for 
190 yards. Christensen did 
not have to pass often but 
when he did, he connected; 
11 of 16 for 186 yards. 
Hagen led the team with re- 
ceptions. 3 for 45 yards 
with Chris McCaskill hauling 
in two receptions for 99 
yards. 

Christensen now has com- 
pleted 65% of his passes--an 
incredible percentage. 

The offensive player of the 
game was guard Tom 
O'Brian. O'Brian was one of 
the main reasons for all those 
gapping holes CLC backs ran 
through. 

CLC's next game will be 
against St. Mary's University. 
St. Mary's has averaged 30 
points a game. Look for the 
dirt to fly. CLC's defense 
will get an interesting chal- 
lenge. 



3y Saleem Rana 

The CLC wrestling team is 
preparing to wrangle with the 
UCLA team on November 18, 
1978. 

Training started two weeks 

ago. A full team of about 15 
wrestlers will represent CLC. 
The Head Coach George Eck- 
man predicts, "This team will 
be very successful, I antici- 
pate a better performance 
than we had last year". 

Speaking about support 
Eckman said, "This team will 
be the best CLC has ever had. 
I'd like to see as much partic- 
ipation from the students as 
possible. These guys work 
hard and deserve all the sup- 
port they can get." 

The team practices daily 
from 3:00 pm to 5:00 pm. 
Freshmen make up 75% of 
the team. Only 3 members 



of the team are returnees 
from last season. They are 
Scott Solberg (142 lb. class), 
Pete Sandburg (158 lb. class), 
and Lance Marcus (167 lb. 
class). Karl 3isch is the only 
Heavyweight on the team. 

The rest of the team con- 
sists of John Wong (118 lbs.), 
Steve Morris (126 lbs.). 
Rahmin 3etyounan(l26 lbs.), 
Sonny Medina (134 lbs. ), 
Dale Christianson (150 lbs.), 
Greg Ronning (177 lbs.), 
Larry Pickett (177 lbs. , 
Dallas Sweeney (190 lbs. , 
and Ernie Soundlin (190 lbs.). 

Helping Eckman train the 
team is assistant coach Matt 
Peterson. CLC's wrestling 
team has a heavy schedule 
this season, and some of their 
tournaments will take them 
to places like San Francisco 
and Las Vegas. 




ort 




SLO tags JV's 



Coed spikers rally 



sports 



i 



Friday, November 3 - 
Women's Volleyball vs. Pt Loma at Pt. Loma, 7:00 

Saturday, November 4 — 
Men's Cross-Country in League Finals 
Women's Cross-Country in Regional Finals 
Varsity Football vs. St. Mary's at Moraga, 1:00 pm. 
Soccer vs. Westmont at Westmont, 1:00 pm. 

Tuesday, November 7 - 
Women 's Volleyball vs. Westmont at CLC, 7:30 pm. 



With intramural football 
ending play next week CLC 
intramurals is now concen- 
trating on volleyball. The 
program which includes 14 
teams is organised by RAP 
chairman, Rick 3ier. The 
competition has a seven 
week calendar and will con- 
tinue until Nov. 30. 

The intramural program is 
co-ed, and the rules for the 
volleyball games require that 
there be two girls on the 
team at all moments of play. 
The main purposes of the 
program are fun and exercise, 
but the spirit of competition 
runs high. 

Some of the results of the 
games so far are as follows: 
Nigel Larsen's team defeated 
Jeff 3razel's band; Kevin 
Rohde's group proved master 
of the situation against both 
Jim Kunau'sand Ruben Guz- 
man's crews; Bob Anderson 
was victorious over Jeff 
Frazel but was unsuccessful 
against Adella Barakat; Mike 
Harrison's team triumphed 
when opposed by Ruben 
Guzman and Jim Kunau; 
Grant Unruh's team lost to 
Debbie Thorson's troop; 



while 3rian Malison beat 
Tom Hoff. 

Two other teams complete 
the competition, one headed 
by John Gellaty and the 
other Marty Crawford. Each 
team will see action six times 
before the tourney is com- 
pleted. 



By Derrick 3rown 

The CLC Knaves had their 
roughest match in their final 
game last Friday against San 
Luis Obispo. The score was 
26-7, SLO winning, but the 
Knaves put up a good fight. 

Head Coach Al Staie 
blamed the loss on a week- 
nil without playing a sched- 
uled game. At halftime the 
score was 19-0, but in the 
third quarter the Knaves 
started to drive. Both of- 
fense and defense played a 
good game. 

Some outstanding players 
on offense were Dallas 
Sweeny (rushing for 116 yds.), 



Steve Green, Kevin Rody, as 
well as the remainder of the 
offensive line. 

On defense outstanding 
players were John Bullock, 
(with an interception), Doug 
Finney, Sonny Medina, Mike 
Ketailey, and Dan Ayaia. 

Reviewing the season, 
Coach Staie commented, 
"They were a very successful, 
talented group -- optimistic 
about the future, they will 
help the Varsity alot next 
year. They were an excellent 
bunch of young men and a 
pleasure to work with." 

The Knaves end the 1978 
season at 2 and 5. 



Cross-country wins enroute to finols 



By Andy Black 

The Women's cross-coun- 
try team met U.C. Riverside 
in a dual meet here on Satur- 
day. The Regals ran an ex- 
cellent race taking the first 
four places while defeating 
Riverside 17-51. This was the 
second week in a row the 
Regals have defeated River- 
side. 

The Regals were led by 
Laurie Hagopian. Hagopian 



won the race over the tough 
three mile course in a time of 
19:39. 

Senior Julie Wulff ran in 
second position with a 19:53. 
Wulff was followed by Cathy 
Fulkerson and Brenda 
Shanks in third and fourth 
places respectively. 

Cathy Devine rounded out 
the Regal 's top five. Devine 
finished in seventh place. 

The top Riverside runner 
could only manage a fifth 



place. 

The Men's team took the 
week off to train for upcom- 
ing League and District 
finals. 

The next two weeks are 
very important ones for both 
the Men's and the Women's 
cross-country teams. To- 
morrow the Men's team will 
be running in League finals, 
while the Women's team will 
be competing in Regional 
finals. 




Knaves Dallas Sweeney (36) and Carl Dobbs (76) struggle against the Son Luis Obispo de- 
fense in their final yumc lust week, >'>""'• by < vndl w. .,■ 






THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 

California Lutheran College 



November 10, 1978 






VOLUME XVIII 



Kin gsmen ECHO 



Volunteers answer cry of 'Los Ninos' 




By Lauren Hermann 

One hundred families live 
in the garbage dump in 
Tijuana. They harvest the 
empty bottles and tin 
cans for recycling. 

I wo thousand empty bot- 
tles can be sold for $1.00. 

Four years ago, Paul Weiss 
started a program called "Los 
Ninos", or "The Children" to 
bring food, medical and 
other material supplies to the 
starving children of Tijuana's 
garbage dump. 

Every weekend vans of 
people make the trip from 
Santa Barbara to Tijuana to 
bring food to the children at 
Los Ninos. 

The weekend of October 
27, Arne Hoel, a freshman 
from Norway, and Jean 
Collins, a senior from Clare- 
mont, both of CLC, made 
the trip to Tijuana with seven 
students from Westmont Col- 
lege in Santa Barbara. 

Rancho Justicia is located 
in San Diego, one mile from 
the barbed wire fence that 
separates Tijuana from San 
Diego. This converted navy 



barracks serves to house the 
2,000 visitors a year that 
come to help distribute food 
to the children of the garbage 
dump. 

Los Ninos is run by people 
who believe that it is not 
enough to just know about 
the poverty that exists in 
Tijuana. They are people 
who actively participate in 
loving those who are hurting. 

Those who are involved in 
Los Ninos not only give, but 
also receive. "You give them 
something," says Hoel, "but 
they give you something in 
return. Their eyes, for in- 
stance, express a kind of joy 
that you wouldn't expect to 
see when you consider the 
conditions thev live in " 

Before crossing the Mexi- 
can border, Hoel, Collins, 
and the seven students from 
Santa Barbara stopped over- 
night at Rancho Justicia, 
and together with 21 other 
volunteers and the Rancho 
Justicia staff, proceeded to 
make 400 peanut butter and 
jelly sandwiches. There were 
also boxes of groceries to be 
distributed to the hungry 
families. 



Hoel, who had heard about 
the program through the 
New Earth Collective, com- 
mented that when the vans 
did cross the border in the 
morning, he was "pretty 
shocked." "It was worse 
than I thought," he said. 

Los Ninos has built a 
school in the middle of the 
garbage dump. One of the 
women in charge of running 
the school told Hoel that 
though the children are bet- 
ter off than before, only a 
few of the very bright ones 
will ever live outside of the 
dump. 

On June 16, hundreds of 
caring people will start the 
10-day, 250 mile walk from 
Santa Barbara to the Mexican 
border at Tijuana to raise 
funds to help the children of 
Los Ninos in the third an- 
nual Tortilla Marathon. The 
cost is $250. 

For more information 
about the Tortilla Marathon, 
or the weekend trips at the 
Rancho Justicia, write: Box 
545, Santa Barbara, Califor- 
nia 93I02. 



"Their eyes.. .express a kind of joy...' 



Photo by Arne Hoel 



CLC mourns stain coed 



Police discovered the body 
of Janet Louise Pope, 18, 
last week seven miles east of 
the California-Nevada state 
line off Highway 15. Ms. 
Pope was a freshman at CLC. 

An autopsy performed Fri- 
day attributed her death to 
asphyxiation due to strangu- 
lation. Police arrested Blair 
Evan Griggs, 21 , of Thousand 
Oaks and held him on mur- 
der charges after a note dis- 
cussing the act was found in 
his motel room. 

According to authorities, 
the attack took place on 
October 31 in front of a Sher- 
man Oaks residence in Ms. 
Pope's car during an apparent 
argument about Ms. Pope 
breaking off her relationship 
with Griggs. After her death 
he deposited the body, 
wrapped in a blanket, where 
police later discovered it. The 
Los Angeles Police Depart- 



Janet Louise Pope 

ment stated that there were 
no signs of sexual molesta- 
tion. 

Griggs was apprehended 
after an employee of the 
Sunspot disco-motel on the 
Pacific Coast Highway no- 
ticed a bleeding man fleeing 
a motel room. 

Evidently Griggs returned 
to the area after the murder 
and registered in the motel. 
While there he wrote a four 
page suicide note describing, 
among other things, Ms. 
Pope's murder and his feel- 
ings toward the act. He then 
attempted to commit suicide 
by slitting his wrists. 

Unsuccessful in his effort, 
he left the motel and, still in 
Pope's car, tried to drive off 
a 200 foot cliff along To- 
panga Canyon Blvd. The car 
halted thirty feet from the 
top where police discovered 
him. After a routine license 



check matched the car to 
that seen fleeing the motel, 
he was taken into custody. 

Police then recovered the 
body where Griggs' note 
stated it would be found. 

Investigators said that ap- 
parently Griggs and Ms. Pope 
had been dating for a year 
when she decided to termin- 
ate the relationship. 

Ms. Pope was born October 
18, 1960, in Burbank and 
had lived in Thousand Oaks 
five years. She was a 1978 
honor graduate of Thousand 
Oaks High School where she 
was secretary of the student 
body. Currently she was em- 
ployed at ATS Travel Agency. 

A memorial service was 
held Sunday night in Ny- 
green I, and funeral services 
were held Tuesday at Griffin 
Brothers Funeral Chapel in 
Thousand Oaks. 




The Los Ninos program aides the hundred families who make their h °™*J n b '^J'^f, 
garbage dumps. y 

Fund honors Tim Hughes' memory 



A scholarship fund has 
been established at California 
Lutheran College in memory 
of Tim Hughes, a I976 grad- 
uate. 

The scholarship will be a- 
warded to a student majoring 
in piano or organ. Hughes 



was a music major who spec- 
ialized in both instruments. 

Hughes, who lived in Lan- 
caster where he was a church 
organist and private music 
teacher, was killed in a traffic 
accident near Albany, Ore- 



gon on August II. I978. 

Donations to the Memorial 
Fund may be sent to Califor- 
nia Lutheran College Devel- 
opment Office, c/o Tim 
Hughes Memorial Fund, 60 
Olsen Rd., Thousand Oaks, 
CA 9I360. 



'Kairos' rushes 
toward deadline 



By Lori Frame 

If you haven't been on one 
already, ever wonder what 
being on a yearbook staff 
might involve, or what you 
might be letting yourself in 
for? 

The procedures are a little 
different this year than last. 
The photo lab has been split 
up between the Echo and the 
Kairos, instead of having one 
person supervising both. 

Frank Pefley has been tak- 
ing on the important position 
of gathering photographs for 
the yearbook, and the whole 
staff is busy trying to make 
their first deadline of Novem- 
ber 6, when the first 32 pages 
of the book are due. 

About half the staff are ex- 
perienced and about half 
aren't, but the atmosphere is 
easygoing-come on down 
Wednesday nights at 8:00 pm 
and help! Putting the Kairos 
together requires making pic- 
tures fit the image, not a 
"scrapbook" type of look. 
What the staff does is to 



send the finished pages in to 
the printing company, and 
the company sends back a 
proof sheet to be sent in 
again with corrections. The 
final result is the Kairos. 

People on the yearbook 
staff work late nights, and 
the pitfall is that no credit or 
yearbook class is offered. 

Cindy Saylor and Steve 
Bogan commented that their 
main recommendation is that 
they sincerely hope that in 
the future the Senate will 
recognize the need to budget 
the yearbook on a percentage 
basis such as is already being 
done for the Artist Lecture 
Commission. With that, the 
budget would meet the ex- 
penses on a more consistent 
basis. 

Steve commented, "Our 
goal is not to miss any dead- 
lines." And, they are still 
looking for pictures for the 
yearbook! They need mostly 
black and white, but some 
color pictures are also wel- 
come. 




'Each alcohoUc 
affects others? 



Steve Bogan, editor of 
yearbook lay-out with his 



the Kairos, discusses deadlines and 

staff members. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Tonja Hanson 

November 13-1 9th is Alco 
hoi Awareness Week in Ven- 
tura County and like many 
other organizations and insti- 
tutions, CLC will be present- 
ing a couple of programs de- 
signed to better inform its 
community on the topic of 
alcohol and alcoholism. On 
Tuesday, November 14th, at 
8:30 pm in the Mt. Clef 
foyer, there will be a presen- 
tation, with film and discus- 
sion, on alcohol abuse and al- 
coholism. Professionals from 
the area will be n aking the 
presentation. 

The following day, Wednes- 
day, November 15th, there 
will be a presentation at 3:30 
pm in the Nelson Room on 
"Women and Alcohol". The 
topic of alcohol and women 
is gaining increased attention 
as the number of women 
drinkers has increased, and a 
new awareness of alcohol's 
influence on the unborn 
baby has come into focus. 
The whole campus commun- 



ity is encouraged to take part 
in these presentations. 

Now, before you decide 
that alcohol and alcoholism 
have nothing to do with you, 
maybe you ought to read fur- 
ther. 

In Ventura County there 
are approximately 32,592 
problem drinkers and alco- 
holics. "Each alcoholic ad- 
versely affects four other per- 
sons in his/her family and 
three in close relationship. 
In addition his/her illness has 
impact on insurance, court 
costs, accidents, death, ne- 
glected families, etc." Ven- 
tura County alone absorbs 
$15,132,000 in expenditures 
due to the misuse of alcohol. 

Alcohol is a factor in one- 
half of all highway fatalities; 
that amounts to approxi- 
mately 28,000 deaths a year. 
In addition, alcohol abuse 
can result in violence to oth- 
ers, accidents to the drinker, 
loss of work (loss of produc- 
tivity due to alcohol abuse 
(cont. on p. 4) 




Page 2 



November 10, 1978 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



News 
Briefs 



RIOTS IN IRAN 
FLARE 

In Tehran, Iran, 
youthful mobs led 
anti-government riots, 
burning down scores 
of buildings, among 
them, part of the Bri- 
tish Embassy. The in- 
tensified rioting led to 
the resignation of Iran- 
ion Premier, Jaafar 
Sharif-Emami, early 
Monday morning. 

With the announce- 
ment of the Premier's 
resignation, came the 
word that martial law 
would be strengthened 
and rioters would be 
dealt with "harshly". 

The riots are in pro- 
test to the Shah's at- 
tempts to Westernize 
the nation and his 
usage of a monarchy as 
opposed to the pre- 
vios autocratic system. 



THE HANDICAPPED 
AND MED SCHOOL 

The HEW Office of 
Civil Rights recently 
established regulations 
allowing the handi- 
capped not to be dis- 
criminated against 
when applying for 
medical schools. 

Even before the reg- 
ulations, a few excep- 
tional students crossed 
into the medical pro- 
fession, but now such 
allowances are being 
scrutinized. 

One rrr federal fund- 



ing of Med Schools, 
such regulations must 
be followed, but the 
schools of medicine 
are questioning the rul- 
ing. Can a handicapped 
physician really admin- 
ister properly to some- 
one in need? The de- 
bate, is growing louder. 

Election results for 
November 7 

STATE 

Governor 

Brown 3,820,940 

Younger 2,482, 700 

Lt. Governor 

Curb 3,435,967 

Dy molly 2,884,547 

Secretary of State 
Fong Eu-winner 

Treasurer 
Unruh-winner 

Attorney General 
Deukmejian- 

3,499,231 
Burke 2,887,839 

Congress 20th Distr. 



Goldwater 
Lear 



127,918 
64,954 



Assembly 38th Distr. 



Priolo 
Bollinger 



68.988 
33,980 



Judge Rose Bird- Yes 
COUNTY 

Supervisor 

Jones 24,410 

Bowen 13,717 

District Attorney 
Bradbury 

School Board 
Abbink 

PROPOSITION 

Prop. 5 No 

Prop. 6 No 

Prop. 7 Yes 



CROP ivalh 
proves a 
success 



Last Sunday, November 5, 
1978, two hundred sixty- 
seven individuals participated 
in the CROP walk. Twenty- 
three organizations consisting 
of local community churches 
were gathered to begin at 
Gainsborough Park. The 
event got off to a running 
start at 1 :00 pm with the 
CLC women's and men's 
cross country teams leading 
the group along the desig- 
nated route. 

Two hundred sixty-seven 
individuals attempted the 
walk and 263 completed. A 
remarkable four year old boy 
managed to complete the trip 
requiring the help of his 
mother for only a few 
blocks. 

CLC pledged $506.12 per 
mile. The total effort of the 
walk raised $1,002.62 per 
mile. The expected amount 
to be collected is $10,000. 
Ten percent will be given to 
Manna House and another 
ten percent will be donated 
to Meals on Wheels. The re- 
mainder is for CROP. 

Participants of the CROP 
walk are urged to COLLECT 
FROM SPONSORS AS 
SOON AS POSSIBLE. The 
DEADLINE is November 20 
at Student Affairs. 



Career Day 
Dinner 

invites you 

CLC students, faculty, and 
staff are invited to partici- 
pate in the college Career 
Day Dinner on November 16, 
1978. The Career Day Dinner 
will take place in the Student 
Cafeteria at 6:30 pm. 

Faculty and staff wishing 
u. attend the dinner during 
fhc evening — will have to 
assume the cost of dinner. 
For additional information 
please call the Student Af- 
fairs Office at: 492-2411, 
ext. 488. 

ROTC 

honors 
Butler 

By Derrick 3rown 

Damon 3utler was a recent 
recipient of the Reserve 
Officer Training Corps, 
(ROTC) Scholarship. In 
order to receive this honor 
one must show high leader- 
ship qualities during training. 

3utler was first reluctant to 
join when representatives 
came from UC Santa Barbara 
but now finds it very reward- 
ing to further his education 
as well as his personal well 
being. 

The ROTC is basically a 
program to recruit college ed- 
ucated people who have lead- 
ership qualities and train 
them to become officers in 
the Army. One must pass 
though physical, military 
(strategical), and intelligent 
level tests in order to be- 
come an officer. Butler 
scored in the top ten percen- 
tal on all three tests. Leader- 
ship positions were assigned 
by the evaluator. Respon- 
sibilities included knowing 
the proper commands to di- 
rect and get your "platoon" 
(group of 40 people) into 
their designated areas. 

Currently Butler's ROTC 
activities include classroom 




Ancient Mayan pyramids of Yucatan are a part of the 
Interim Guatemala trip led by Prof. Jerry Slot turn and others. 

Foreign trips 
travel globe 

By Dan Froehlig 

The idea of going to Europe or South America for Interim is 
exciting and inspiring. The reality of it is expensive. But how 
many times will we have the chance to go at student rates or 
be with so many friends? 

The opportunities for Interim 1979 vary - Columbia and 
Peru; Paris, France; Mexico, Guatemala, and Honduras; Greece 
and Italy. I would recommend reading on if you don't really 
want to stay in "exciting and inspiring" Thousand Oaks for 
the whole month of January. 

The first course listed in the interim catalog under foreign 
travel is "Social and Economic Development in Latin America: 
Study Seminar in Columbia." Once you get past the title, this 
turns out to be a very interesting class (and one of the least 
expensive at $800). 

The tour will be led by George Johnson of Christ Lutheran 
Church, Long Beach. He spoke at Chrisiian Conversations 
earlier this year. The itinerary includes 2 days of sightseeing in 
Lima, Peru; 12 days in Columbia; and a 6 day special exposure- 
reflection-meditation program at the CCIDD (Cuernavaca Cen- 
ter for Intercultural Dialog on Development) in Moreles, Mexi- 
co. __, 

CCIDD objectives .ire to develop with Christians a perspec- 
tive toward change and development, to create an awareness 
of inter-dependence and solidarity, and facilitate personal con- 
tacts which can provide continued growth. 

The tour will also visit churches, non-governmental organiza- 




Damon Butler was awarded on ROTC Scholarship for 
exhibiting high leadership qualities during training. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



meetings one Wednesday a 
month in the CLC SUB and 
labs that include handling a 
weapon. Classroom instruc- 
tion involves management 
type leadership from a mili- 
tary standpoint. Learning 
how to motivate people to 
achieve an objective and to 
be an effective leaders is the 
main thrust of the classroom 
instruction. 



When Butler graduates 
from CLC he plans to study 
abroad while futhering his 
education and receiving a 
Masters of Business Admini- 
stration while in the Army. 

Butler feels that it takes 
a lot of pride and dedica- 
tion to be affiliated with 
such an organization and 
only people who want 
help in achieving a goal join. 



tions.and U.N. agencies. 

Wycliffe Bible Translaters, one of the main contacts, are 
helping Indians to develop a written language. They do not 
have one at the present time. Other contacts include the may- 
or of Bogota, Columbia and some Catholic sisters. For more 
information, see Pam Jolicoeur immediately. 

The next "foreign" travel course listed is "Natural History of 
the Hawaiian Islands." That's funny, I always thought Hawaii 
was part of the United States. 

After that comes the "Paris Study Tour" with instructor 
Karen Renick. All of the five weeks will be spent in Paris. The 
itinerary begins on December 28 when you leave Los Angeles 
via Air France. When you arrive the next day you take the air- 
port bus to Port Maillot and then a taxi to your hotel in the 
Latin Quarter. This name comes from the nearby university 
where classes used to be taught in Latin. 

The next two days you explore the "City of Light" and find 
the Latin Quarter "alive with parties, discos, bistros and festi- 
vities." The third day is free so you can recover: instruction 
begins the following day. But what a way to go! 

It should be stressed that you don't have to be a French ma- 
jor to go on this tour. Whatever is your interest, that is where 
you can spend most of your time. So far, there is a history 
buff going and someone interested in fashion, as well as those 
who want to further their knowledge of the French language. 

The food is great, the wine excellent, and you can sit in a 
coffee shop all day by just purchasing one item, 

This "once in a lifetime experience" ends February 1st. The 
cost is $1398. 

Listed fourth as a foreign travel course is "Indian Culture of 
Mexico, Guatemala and Honduras." The person in charge is 
art professor Jerry Slattum. Since this tour is already booked, 




A vis.it to the Eiffel Tower can take place on the Parts 
Interim trip with Dr. Karen Renick, ui the European summer 
trip with Dr. Jack Ledbetlci 

these descriptions are for those who want to go to some future 
interim. 

The purpose of the class is to help students understand the 
nature of the arts with an expanded awareness. Scholars will 
be assisted by alums of CLC as well as present day foreign 
students during the trip. 

After flying from Los Angeles to Mexico City, the Aztec and 
Toltec cultures will be studied. One stop will be the Chaul- 
tepec Museum. Traveling by train and bus into South Mexico, 
the ancient homes of the Zapotecs and Mixtecs will be visited. 
The weaver's studies, woodcarvers and potters are then ob- 
served in Chichicastenange. As mentioned in the catalog, "In- 
cluded will be a jungle stop in northeastern Guatemala and 
western Honduras. Time will be devoted to photograph, draw- 
ing or painting and writing." Again, the purpose is to make 
students more conscious of global concerns through this 
expanded awareness in the nature of the arts. 

The second to last foreign travel course is called "The 
Shaping of Our Western Heritage: Greece and Italy." The 
tentative itinerary starts December 31 by leaving Los 
Angeles via TWA at 11:45 am, arriving in Athens on New 
Year's Day. On January 2 you tour the city, and the next 
day begin a 4 day trip which includes Corinth. Olympia, 
and the Museum at Delphi. On the first Sunday you attend 
the Divine Liturgy at Orthodox Cathedral and continue to 
explore Athens. 

On the following Tuesday, you leave for Crete and stay 
there for 2 days. Then back to Athens before leaving to visit 
Rome. Six days are spent there (through Tuesday the 16th) 
and after that comes Florence for 5. Venice is the next ma- 
jor stop (4 days) and the city of Milan gets your last hours. 
From Milan it's back to New York and then Los Angeles on 
the 24th of January. 

The instructor for this course is Fred Tonsing and the cost 
is $1575. "Students have advance meetings to prepare." 



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KINGSMEN ECHO 



November 10, 1978 



Page 3 



; 



Somewhere over the rainbow 



By Cathy Penner 

On Saturday, November 4, 
the first performance of 
"The Wizard of Oz" was put 
on by the AAUW in coordi- 
nation with the CLC Drama 
Department. Directed by 
Janine Ramsey Jessup, the 
play is based on the book 
version of "The Wizard of 
Oz," although a few minor 
changes have been made. 

This week through Novem- 
ber 15, the cast with fresh- 
man Julie Juliusson as 
Dorothy, will be traveling to 

several elementary schools in 
the area. The performances 
are especially for children, 
although people of all ages 
will enjoy this lighthearted 
play. Jessup put together a 
terrific show and it came off 
very well. 



The audiences have been 
mostly small children while 
playing at CLC's Little 
Theater, not only because 
it is a children's program, 
but because there has not 
been very much publicity 
throughout the CLC cam- 
pus about it. However, 
there have been full houses 
for each performance so far. 



follow the yellow brick 
road.... 



If you would like to see 
"The Wizard of Oz", you can 
do so when the cast is per- 
forming at one of the ele- 
mentary schools. It is a dif- 
ferent version from the one 
we are all familiar with, but 
it is very well done and en- 
joyable. 






B v^H 


ftt^J 








ft y ** h M 

r A. 

1 


1 I i^i j 
m m ' H 


I — <£ 


■ ■ 1 



The scarecrow, played by Rob Koon, convinces Dorothy 
to take that walk down the yellow brick road. 

Photo by Arne Hoel. 



We've all been cowardly lions at some time. 

In literature 



Photo by Arne Hoel 



A woman's look into the past 



By Cindy Olsen 

A new class will be taught this coming se- 
mester. Dr. Joan Robins will be conducting 
the class entitled Teaching Women's Litera- 
ture from a Regional Perspective. 

The class fulfills the English literature re- 
quirement and is listed under the number 
352. This class is open to everyone, men as 
well as women, however there is a limited en- 
rollment of twenty. 

The class consists of doing primary research 
in the Ventura County in search of information 
about local women, past and present. Stu- 
dents will deal with old diaries, manuscripts 
and also oral testimony from women who 
have not kept written records. 

The search is not only for old poets or nov- 
elists; it is more than that. The search is to 
find out how and what women were thinking, 
writing and doing in the time of male domi- 
nated politics and economics. 

This course is being taught in conjunction 
with a national project sponsored by the 



Modern Language Association of America 
with support from the Fund for the Improve- 
ment of Post-Secondary Education. Similar 
classes are being taught throughout the na- 
tion including North Carolina, Massachusetts, 
Texas, Arizona and California. 

This project is in it's third year and findings 
are amazing. In Massachusetts a diary of an 
18th century Hatfield spinster named 
Rebecca Dickinson was uncovered and con- 
sidered an important find by scholars. 

There has been preliminary research done 
by Karen Seiler, assistant to Dr. Robins, and it 
appears that students this semester will just 
scratch the surface on the information avail- 
able. 

In May, students will make presentations 
on campus and at other community functions 
on their findings. 

Due to the limited enrollment, Dr. Robins 
will keep a sign up list for interested stu- 
dents on her door in the English Department. 



To: California Lutheran College Community 
From: The Kingsman Echo 
Subject: Events 



The Echo staff wishes to facilitate communications 
throughout the college and the larger community. If 
you know of an thing newsworthy that bears upon the 
college, please let us know and we will be glad to print 
what you write or to arrange for coverage by out staff. 



If •■on wish an interview: 



Name- . 



Phone , 



Oraanization, 
Event ____ 



Time and Place. 



Facts and Features. 



Mail to 

Deadlines. 

paper 



If you wish to write the story : 

Kingsman Echo, c/o SUB 
Saturday noon for sure inclusion in Friday s 

Tuesday noon for late submissions and pro- 
blematic inclusion in Friday 's paper. 



Singing 
the Blues 



From the honky-tonk cab- 
arets of New Orleans, across 
the gospel-filled cotton fields 
of Mississippi, to the satin 
syncopation of Harlem, Jon 
Hendricks' rousing musical 
evening "Evolution of the 
Blues" will take you on a 
hand-clapping, toe-tapping, 
whistle stop tour through the 
land of jazz, gospel, boogie- 
woogie and blues, when it 
opens November 29 at The 
Westwood Playhouse. This 
spirited celebration of 200 
years of American music, the 
critics have hailed as "joyous, 
captivating, a triumph, a 
must for every member of 
the family". 

"Evolution of the Blues" 
officially opens November 29 
at 8 pm, with performances 
scheduled for Tuesday, Wed- 
nesday, Thursday, and Fri- 
day at 8 pm, Saturday at 7 
and 10 pm, and Sunday at 
2:30 and 7 pm. Tickets are 
currently on sale through 
December 31, 1978. 



Anyone 
for a 
game 
of pool ? 



By Chris Roberts 

The Class of '82 and Mike 
Bloomgren are co-sponsoring 
the California Lutheran Col- 
lege Pool Tournament No- 
vember 13, 14, 15, and 17 in 
the evenings from 7-10 pm. 

The Freshman Class is put- 
ting on the event in an at- 
tempt to increase the amount 
of weekly activities and to 
raise money to fill their near- 
ly empty treasury. Mike 
Bloomgren of 215 Pederson, 
who runs a pool equipment 
service on campus, is co- 
sponsoring the event by pro- 
viding the prizes for both the 
beginning and advanced divi- 
sions. 

Entry fees of 50 cents for 
the beginning and $1.50 for 
the advanced divisions are 
being charged to help finance 
additional events later in the 
year. A one piece pool cue 
will be awarded to the win- 
ner of the beginning division 
as well as the second place 
finisher in the advanced class. 
But, awaiting the champion 
of the advanced division is a 
two piece cue (with case) 
worth approximately $40. 
Although sign-ups are com- 
pleted, spectators are wel- 
come. 



Mime 
group 
spreads 
the Word 



By Diane Calfas 

Lamb's Players, the innova- 
tive Christian theater group, 
will be coming back to CLC 
this Sunday at 8 pm in the 
Gym, at no charge. 

"All This and Parables 
Too" is the name of this 
year's pantomime show. Be- 
cause of the Lamb's Players' 
popularity here last fall, the 
RASC (Religious Activities 
and Service Commission) 
asked them back, and is 
sponsoring the event. 

"In the church today there 
seems to be a need for ex- 
pression of the gospel in 
means other than traditional. 
Drama and especially mime 
are unique and very exciting 
forms of ministry. Mime 
captures its audience silently, 
driving home the message of 
the gospel, seducing the im- 
agination through actions 
and expressions," explained 
Steve Reardon, head of this 
year's RASC. 

Judging from the Lamb's 
Players' reception last fall, 
"All This and Parables Too" 
is bound to be well attended, 
so come early and bring a 
friend. Come and see the 
Word presented silently. 




eature 



Marijuana: 

NORML speaks 
for the Seventies 



" Home grown Is alright with 
me, Home grown Is the way 
it should be.... " 

By Mark Olsen 

The National Organization 
for the Reform of Mari- 
juana Laws is a non-profit, 
public interest group work- 
ing in the state legislatures, 

the courts, and Congress to 
decriminalize marijuana. 

After a decade of opera- 
tion, NORML is still around 
and their main goal now is to 
legalize the cultivation of 
marijuana for personal use. 
But that is not all that they 
have been fighting for, here 
is a list of some of their ac- 
complishments: 

■ They have played a lead- 
ing role in decriminalizing 
marijuana in Oregon, Alaska, 
Maine, Colorado, California, 
Ohio, Minnesota, Mississippi, 
New York, and North Caro- 
lina. 

■ Assisted in the successful 
landmark constitutional chal- 
lenge of marijuana laws in 
Alaska, and are mounting 
challenges in California, the 
District of Columbia, Illinois, 
Missouri, New York, Pennsyl- 
vania, Tennessee, Washing- 
ton, and other states. 

■ Brought legal action 
against the Federal Drug En- 
forcement Administration 
seeking to make marijuana le- 
gally available for medical 
uses. 

■ Helped Robert Randall 
obtain marijuana from the 
U.S. government to treat his 
glaucoma. 

■ Obtained unpublished I 
marijuana research and test- 
ing data from U.S. intelli- 
gence and defense agencies 
through the Freedom of In- 
formation Act. 

■ Provided nationally 
known experts at legislative 
hearings across the nuntry. 

■ Aided hundreds of indi- 
viduals arrested on marijuana- 
related charges in finding 
legal counsel. 

■ In 1978 they will be wag- 
ing their most vigorous cam- 
paign, working in more than 
35 states and in Congress to 
decriminalize marijuana. 



■ On March 13, 1978, 
NORML filed a lawsuit 
against the government to 
stop U.S. support of spraying 
deadly herbicides on Mexican 
marijuana fields. The day be- 

for NORML announced filing 
of the suit, HEW Secretary 
Joseph Califano issued an un- 
usual Sunday press release, 
warning of the dangers of 
smoking paraquat-contami- 
nated marijuana. 

With that exception, the 
Carter administration, which 
boldly called for decriminali- 
zation to protect millions of 
Americans from a criminal 
record, has been strangely 
silent about questions of pro- 
tecting the health of those 
same citizens from poisoned 
pot. 

The media, lawmakers, and 
the public, however, have not 
been so silent. 

In California, for example, 
one day last April Los An- 
geles radio station KMET 
urged listeners to complain 
to President Carter about 
U.S. financing of the spray- 
ing operations. The result, re- 
ported in the LA Herald Ex- 
aminer, was such an outpour- 
ing of calls that for a while 
White House lines were com- 
pletely jammed. "It was ten 
times as many as we've had 
on anything else, even the 
Panama Canal," a surprised 
White House aide confessed. 

California is a major destin- 
ation of Mexican marijuana, 
a fact not unnoticed by state 
officials. Fifteen members of 
California's Congressional 
delegation urged President 
Carter to call an "immediate 
moratorium" on all U.S. aid 
and assistance for the use of 
paraquat in Mexico, and Gov. 
Jerry Brown was quoted as 
calling the program "dumb". 
Nearly one-third of the state 
legislature signed a letter call- 
ing on President Carter to 
"immediately terminate 

American funding and sup- 
port" for the spraying pro- 
gram. Toxic herbicides, the 
letter said, have created "an 
entirely new domestic drug 
problem." 

The Michigan State Senate 
has also scored the spraying 



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Expires November 30, 1978 



I- 



THURSDAY ONLY 

FREE 
25< 

With S. 25 purchase 

TO PLAY GAME OF 

YOUR CHOICE 

Expires November 30, 1978 



SATURDAY ONLY 

FREE 
25< 

With $. 25 purchase 

TO PLAY GAME OF 

YOUR CHOICE 

Expires November 30, 1978 



Pace 4 




November 10, 1978 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Marijuana in the '70's 



Diligently taking a test are these Roman citizens, er, Hum Tut-ers. 



Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Who should play God? 



"Who Should Play God?" 
is the topic that will be cov- 
ered by Ted Howard, an acti- 
vist who has been involved in 
raising public concern around 
a host of social issues during 
the past decade, when he 
speaks at California Lutheran 
College on Monday, Nov. 13, 
at 8:15 pm in the audi- 
torium. 

During the past two years, 
Howard has made a thorough 
examination of recombinanl 
DNA and human genetic en- 
gineering. He has been called 
to provide testimony on the 
social, moral and political im- 
plications of genetic engi- 
neering before Congress. In 
March, 1977 he addressed 
the National Academy of 
Sciences Conference on Re- 
combinant DNA as a repre- 
sentative of the public inter- 



est community. 

According to an article in 
the New York Times, gene- 
splicing has become the fast- 
est growing field in biology. 
The research involves separ- 
ating and recombining DNA, 
deoxyribonucleic acid, the 
active substance in the genes 
of all living things. Eighty- 
six universities in the U.S. 
are doing DNA research and 
at least nine private compan- 
ies. 

Howard co-authored with 
Jeremy Rifkin his most re- 
cent book "Who Should 
Play God?" published by 
Dell, 1977. His other works 
have centered on economics 
and politics, among them 
Voices of the American Re- 
volution (Bantam) and 
America's Birthday (Simon 
and Schuster). 



Ill effects of alcohol 



(cont. from p. I) 

cost $9 billion a year), and 
possible arrest record (40- 
50% of all arrests are alcohol 
related). 

Perhaps even more impor- 
tantly than all the statistics 
and monetary costs are the 
hidden costs of hurt or bro- 
ken families, poor health, 
and mental anguish. This is 
something in which no mon- 



etary value can be calculated. 
Whether one sees directly 
the effects or not, alcohol 
and alcohol abuse are a 
reality and we are all affected 
in one way or another. May- 
be it would be a good idea to 
know a little more about the 
most widely used drug in the 
country. 



SOME DRINKING MYTHS 

One of the factors contributing to alcohol abuse is the 
prevalence of fables, falsehoods, folklore, fantasy, frauds, 
and fallacies about alcohol, drinking, and alcoholism. 
The following are some facts to dispell those myths. 

MYTH - "Most alcoholics are skid row bums. ". 

PACT - Only 3 to 5 percent are. Most alcoholics are 

married, employed, regular people who live 

in relatively nice neighborhoods. 

MYTH — "Very few women become alcoholic. " 
FACT - Not so! During the 1950's there were five or 
six alcoholic men reported for every one wom- 
an. Now, the ratio is about three to one with 
some physicians reporting nearly equal num- 
bers of men and women patients. 

MYTH - "You're not alcoholic unless you drink a pint 
a day. ^ 

FACT - There is no simple rule. Experts have con- 
cluded that how much one drinks may be far 
less important than when, how and why one 
drinks. 

MYTH - "Alcohol is a stimulant. " 

FACT - Initially acting as a temporary irritant of the 
mouth and throat, alcohol is about as good a 
stimulant as ether. Alcohol eventually acts to 
depress or slow down the central nervous sys- 
tem. 



MYTH 
FACT 



MYTH 
FACT 



MYTH 
FACT 



MYTH 
FACT 



- "People are friendlier when they're drunk " 
Maybe so. But they're also more hostile, more 
dangerous, more criminal, and more suicidal. 

- "Alcohol warms the body." 

- The beverage alcohol may impart a sensation 
of warmth in the body by creating surface 
heat. However, as the blood courses near the 
skin's surface, a heat loss actually occurs and 
body temperature is lowered. 

- "Mixing your drinks causes hangovers. " 

The major cause of hangovers is drinking too 
much; your body is trying to tell you some- 
thing. 

"Give him black coffee. That 'II sober him up. ' ' 
Sure, in about five hours. Cold showers don't 
work either. Only time can get the alcohol out 
of the system, as the liver metabolizes the alco- 
hol. Slowly. There is no way to hurry it. 



In 1969 and 1970, he 
served in the United States 
Senate as an aide to Senator 
Alan Cranston. Among other 
activitist efforts, he was an 
organizer in the national anti- 
war movement, mobilizing 
opposition to the war in San 
Francisco, Washington, D.C., 
and Miami. 

Tickets for the lecture are 
available at $2 per person at 
the Box Office the night of 
the performance. No advance 
tickets are sold. CLC IDs are 
honored. 



(cont. from p. 3) 
program by overwhelmingly 
adopting a resolution calling 
on Congress to come up with 
a better way of curbing mari- 
juana traffic. 

In a letter to Secretary of 
State Cyrus Vance, New 
York Lieutenant Gov. Mary 
Anne Krupsak has added her 
strong objections to the gov- 
ernment's action, pointing 
out: "It is unconscionable 
that the health hazard is be- 
ing brought about with the 
use of American monies." 

But even before there was 
public knowledge of the 
spraying program, concern 
was being expressed inside 
the government. The U.S. 
Department of Agriculture 
told the State Department in 
1975 it was "strongly op- 
posed" to the use of para- 
quat. And in 1976, after an 
inspection of the Mexican 
operations, USDA again 
raised serious questions 
about the short and long 
range impact on the environ- 
ment. 

In defense of the adminis- 
tration's position, Presiden- 
tial aide Dr. Peter Bourne 
says that since marijuana is 
against the law, the govern- 
ment's responsibility to pro- 
tect the quality doesn't exist. 
And he makes an analogy: 
"Should we offer health care 
to someone who gets into an 
accident going over 65 miles 
an hour?" Columnist Ellen 
Goodman had his answer: 
"Should we, on the other 
hand, give government grants 
to manufacture a brake sys- 
tem that fails at 65 miles an 
hour?" 

Other voices of concern: 
"Our advice to pot smokers 




City Boy 
a bright 

B Jim Hazelwood 

It was about a year ago 
when I first saw City Boy, 
and I remember being im- 
pressed by the confidence 
projected by the band. After 
speaking with Max Thomas 
at the Sunset Marquee in 
Hollywood, I was reassured 
of that confidence. "We be- 
lieve, and we have believed 
for the last four years, that 
we are really good, original, 
creative writers." It's evi- 
dent to me that these musi- 
cians from Birmingham, 
England, are to become the 
success that they deserve to 
be. 

Although the band has not 
received widespread publicity 
and airplay, Max Thomas 
isn't worried about it. He 
knows that will come in 
time. Obviously, the success 
of "5.7.0.5" has helped the 
band tremendously. In Bri- 
tain, the single peaked at 
number 9, in the States, Bill- 
board's Hot 100 showed it at 
position 27. Max and the 
rest of the band see this as 
the break they need. 

"After three years of noth- 
ing, suddenly out of the 
blue we had a Top Ten hit. 
And suddenly alot of 
people in England know who 
we are. I'll tell you what has 
been one of the greatest 
buzzes, kids that we know in 
our home town, who've been 
with us right from the start, 
and they'll come up to us 
and they've nearly got tears 

in their eyes. Cause what's 
ir. their minds is that they 
have been able to turn 



promises 
future 



around to all their friends 
and say-'l told you so'." 

Over the past three years, 
City Boy has built a cult fol- 
lowing in America as well as 
in Great Britain. As 

Thomas- pointed out, "those 
cult following people are still 
the most important, because 
they are the ones who are the 
roots of the band, as much as 
the individual members of 
the band are the roots of the 
band." 

City Boy has a personal 
touch. They make you feel 
as though you are part of the 
music. The reason for this 
is their stage show, Max ex- 
plained. "In theory, we 
would never really want to 
play places larger than three 
and a half, four thousand. 
Because when they're bigger 
than that, the kids at the 
back are just seeing a little 
speck on the horizon. How 
can they get into the atmo- 
sphere of what City Boy is all 
about? It is to some degree 
getting everyone involved. 
It's an evening, an occasion, 
and we want everyone to be 
involved in it." 

Max Thomas and the other 
members of City Boy are des- 
tined to be one of Rock 'n' 
Roll's proudest bands. Al- 
though they have been com- 
pared to Queen, lOcc and Be- 
Bop Delux, their new album, 
Book Early, is their most 
consistent album to date, 
and is once again evidence of 
City Boy's songwriting abili- 
ty. The only test now is 
their live show. I can hardly 
wait. 



is that they should have their 
stash tested for contamina- 
tion before smoking." 

"Our advice to the U.S. 
government is that it recon- 
sider the questionable contri- 
bution it is making to Mexi- 
co's environment, not to 
mention American's lungs. 
Whatever the harm of pot 
smoking, the pot spraying 
may be a cure worse than the 
disease." San Francisco Ex- 
aminer, April 22, 1978. 

"War has bitter ironies, and 
the U.S. government's war on 
marijuana is no exception. 
Weed killer finally may have 
made "killer weed" live up to 
its deadly nickname.. ..Dis- 
couraging the use of mari- 
juana is one thing: poisoning 
the supply is another. Consi- 
der the analogy: If "reve- 
na'ers find a moonshine still, 
do they secretly add cyanide 
to its product?" Chicago 
Sun Times, March 28, 1978. 

"Advocates of marijuana 
decriminalization-a group 
that includes President 
Carter-have gradually con- 
vinced most rational Ameri- 
cans that smoking marijuana 
should not lead to arrest and 
criminal penalties. Over at 

the Department of State, 
however, some officials ap- 
parently believe that jail is 
too good for marijuana users. 
Their alternative is a life-time 
of serious lung disease. 

"The implication of their 
unconcern is that marijuana's 
illegality justifies something 
very much like germ warfare. 
It doesn't--and President Car- 
ter ought to move quickly to 
end American involvement in 
the Mexican form of "Reefer 
Madness." Pittsburg Post Ga- 
zette, April 22, 1978. 

"There are reports from 
animal experimentation and 
from studies on field workers 
which indicate fibrotic lung 
damage resulting from the in- 
halation of paraquat. Thus, 
there is a possibility that lung 
damage could be caused by 
smoking contaminated mari- 
juana. The Task Panel be- 
lieves thai at the very least 
such spraying should be 



City Boy from left to right are: Max Thomas, Chris Dunn, Lol 
Mason, Steve Broughton, Roy Ward, Mike Selmer. 



stopped until the potential 
health hazards resulting from 
this poisoning are investi- 
gated." Report of the Pre- 
sident's Commission on 
Mental Health, Task Panel 
on Psycoactive Drug Use/ 
Misuse, February 15, 1978. 

It is estimated that since 
1975, U.S. supplied heli- 
copters have dumped more 
than $6 million worth of 
herbicides cm Mexican mari- 
juana and poppy plants. 

In a letter to Secretary of 
State Cyrus Vance and D.E. 
A. Administrator Peter B. 
Bensinger, NORML Nation- 
al Director Keith Stroup 
pointed out that no U.S. 
agency or official has ever 
filed an Environmental Im- 
pact Statement on the con- 
sequences of the spraying 
programs, which is required 
by the National Environ- 
mental Policy Act of 1969. 

This is where NORML has 
been and they are on their 
way to having "home- 
grown" marijuana legalized. 
Statistics from NORML indi- 
cate that over 3 million mari- 
juana-related arrests have oc- 
curred since 1970. They also 
show that 7 out of every 10 
drug arrests are for mari- 
juana. More than $600 mil- 
lion in public funds from 
the American taxpayer is 
spent annually on marijuana- 
related arrests and prosecu- 
tion. If you are concerned 
about these tax dollars, send 
Jimmy Carter a letter, letting 
him know how you feel 
about marijuana and 

the present laws. If. you. 
would like to join NORML 
which includes The Leaflet, 
Action Alerts, and other 
special reports, designed to. 
keep you informed of the 
latest developments, then' 
send $10.00, check or money 
order, ($15.00 for non- 
students) to NORML, 2317 
M Street N.W., Washington, 
D.C. 20037. 

President Jimmy Carter, 
The White House, 1600 
Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. 
Washington, D.C. 20500." 



Weekly Calendar 



NOVEMBER 

November 10 

7:00 pm-Women's Vol- 
leyball vs. Cal Baptist at 
Col Baptist. 

8:15 pm-Communlty 
Concert/Gym 

9:00 pm-KRCL Spon- 
sored Tope Donce/Mt. 
Clef Foyer 



November 1 1 

HIGH SCHOOL VIS- 
ITATION DAY 

1:30 pm-Football vs. 
Azusa Pacific/Home 

8:00 pm-Las Vegas 
Nite-AMS/Gym 



November 12 

10:00 am-Campus Con- 
gregation/Gym 

8:00 pm- "Lamb 's Ploy- 
ers" ' - Mime Group - RA C 
/Gym 



November 13 

10:00 am-Chrisiian 
Conversotlons/Gym 

8:15 pm-Artist /Lecture 
Speaker - Ted Howard/ 
Gym 



November 15 
10:00 am-Chapel/Gym 



November 16 

7:00 pm-Dillan's Nile- 
AMS, St., Ir., Soph., Soc. 
Pub./Westwood 




AMS 



Las Vegas 
Night 



8:00 pm -1:00 am 
in the Gym 
Prizes include dinners for two at restaurants in the area. 

Admission $1.00 



Note: The AMS /A WS Shake y 's Pizza Night scheduled for Wednes- 
day, November 15, 1978, is CANCELLED due to rain. SORR V .'.' 



HE5KSBS 




KINGSMEN ECHO 



November 10. 1978 



Freedom - do we 
compromise strength ? 



Page 5 



By Randal Phelps 

What do we mean when we 
say we have freedom? What 
is this quality we all seem to 
strive for? Is it the ability to 
do what we want without 
feeling guilt? For many, it 
seems, this is the freedom 
they want. It is a dishearten- 
ing feeling to see that so 
many people have such "a 
shallow view of such a beau- 
tiful thing. True freedom is 
acting in a way that is true to 
your beliefs, and acting in a 
way that you should have no 
need for guilt. 

To act in a way that is true 
to your beliefs is a very, very 
difficult task. Glance around 
you at how many people you 
feel a close tie with. Do you 
agree with them always? Of 
course not. But do you com- 
promise your beliefs because 
"you don't want to fight 
about it"? 

Perhaps you silently sit in 
class while the one or two 
outspoken people voice their 
beliefs. You disagree strong- 
ly, but instead of contribut- 
ing to the learning of the 
class, you wait until after 



class to tell your friends what 
fools the outspoken few arc. 

This is a "cop-out" and a 
treason of the highest form. 
You show contempt for 
your friend by showing no 
confidence in yourself or in 
the friendship you claim to 
hold. You are not free, you 
may be peaceful and "mel- 
low", but you are only 
peaceful behind the stone 
and steel prison walls called 
a smile and "he never has a 
bad word to say". However, 
that does not mean that an 
uncompromised person has 
to walk about spouting 
opinions and beliefs in a 
glum monotone. But it does 
mean that if we choose to be 
uncompromised we must ex- 
press our opinions and beliefs 
when it is deemed necessary 
by our conscience. 

Our conscience is what 
causes us to feel guilt. When 
we do inhumane acts to one 
another we feel guilt. But 
many people misinterpret 
freedom as that stage when 
we no longer feel guilt. The 
reason we no longer feel 



guilt is, simply, that we've 
become callous to our in- 
humanity. That is not free : 
dom. I believe that to be 
hell. 

True freedom is having a 
conscience that feels the true 
effects that your actions have 
on others, and drives you to 
act on them in the humane 
way. True freedom is no 
longer desiring to do harmful 
things to your fellow man. 
But it also includes the duty 
to help others, to share 
thoughts and ideas, to learn, 
and to trust the strength, in 
fact, strengthen our relation- 
ships by being honest with 
each other. 

What is freedom? It is a 
peace through honesty and 
compassion. It is telMng 
someone you love the truth 
when you would like to 
avoid a debate. It is loving 
each other enough to hurt 
sometimes for that person by 
showing them their frailties, 
and seeing your own as a 
consequence. Freedom is car- 
ing about yourself and the 
world. 



O 
P 

i 
n 

i 
o 

n 



fi"iy^»yM^ lywtn <vFe 




A BUCK FIFTY FOR YOUR THOUGHTS,,. 



The power of impressio n 

CLC labeled bad example 



By Kathi Schroeder 

Think of the power of first 
impressions, the strength that 
an initial image has on the 
overall view. A first impres- 
sion can be formed by the 
exterior appearance, the 
mood and the atmosphere 
created, and can stick in 
one's memory. 

Now think of walking 
down the sloping sidewalk to 
the fire circle at night. Stand- 
ing tHere, you face the Little 
Theater, with the SUB and 
Gym on either side. What 
kind of atmosphere and 
mood fills you-what image is 
created? Do you feel ready 
to enter a theater and see a 
well-rehearsed play? How 
about the Conejo Sym- 
phony? 

In reality if you weren't a 
CLC student or faculty mem- 
ber familiar with the campus, 
you'd be lucky to FIND the 
sloping sidewalk, let alone 
the Theater or Gym. 

Approximately 4000 

people from the surrounding 
area, excluding students, at- 
tend activities on campus. 
The primary facilities they 
use are the Gym, Little Thea- 
ter, and Football Stadium. 
Their whole identity, only 
identity, of CLC is wrapped 
up in the image of that small 
complex. Take a look your- 
self--what kind of image do 
you think they hold? What 
are we allowing our identity 
of CLC to be? 

What can be found in the 
small area of the fire circle 
alone is enough to cause 
shame. The paint on the 
building is peeling, weeds 
grow in the cracks in the 



cement, the pavement is 
rough and there are no lights, 
no nothing. This is the area 
used previous to and during 
intermission of plays and 
symphonies. 

A little old lady trips on 
a crack in the dark going into 
the Little Theater, an encore 
to a 10 minute search for the 
theater itself. With what 
mood will she enter the thea- 
ter. What kind of impression 
of CLC will she take home? 

With the lack of care ana 
maintenance exhibited 

toward the facilities we have, 
how can we promote CLC as 
the "cultural hub" of the 
community? How can we 
work on a plan with the city 
to build a cultural center on 
campus when we show so lit- 
tle concern for our present 
facilities? 

True, it would be fun and 
glorious and prove a true 
asset of CLC-but how can 
we insure its maintenance. 
Our music and drama pro- 
grams here are outstanding, 
breaking the supposed limits 
of a small college to perform 
with excellence. A fine thea- 
ter to perform in would be 
welcomed and used, but be- 
fore we dream of the future, 
shouldn't we first prepare 
for today? 

Dr. Adams and Professor 
Haskell, heads of the music 
and drama departments, re- 
cently attended a conference 
of High School and College 
Professors dealing in the 
performing arts. At this con- 
ference CLC was used as an 
example of "the psychologi- 
cal bad effects for an aud- 
ience before the curtain Roes 



up- 
Different speakers offered 
examples such as: no sign 
directing people to it, only 
one after you have found it; 
no lighting outside (the fire 
circle) which is uninviting 
and hazardous; the seating is 
not done in rows and num- 
bers; hard, cold, metal chairs 
are not conducive to enjoy- 
ing performances; there is no 
where to go and nothing to 
see previous to the curtain or 
at intermission. 

The suggestion was made 
to use the walls of the thea- 
ter as an art gallery showing 
different student work each 
show. Most of the 'bad ex- 
amples' were of the sort that 
easily could be turned 
around without great time or 
expense. 

There is no great push from 
the performing arts depart- 
ments for a new cultural cen- 
ter as a priority to other 
facilities. The only thing that 
resembles a push is a plea for 
proper maintenance and res- 
toration of facilities already 
here. The problem is not one 
limited to the music and 
drama departments. It in- 
volves the campus commun- 
ity as a whole. 

CLC strives to be identified 
with the image of an open- 
minded, Christian oriented, 
liberal arts college. It has all 
the factors to establish that 
identity for students, the 
surrounding community, and 
on lookers. It's sad to realize 
that this potential identity is 
suffering in the eyes of over 
4000 people due to the lack 
of concern and maintenance 
of the school itself. 



Test #2 



By Kevin McKenzie 

Well, well, one week into 
November, and the world is 
still with us, precisely why it 
is time for another current 
affiars quiz. Since you had a 
chance to practice on the 
first one, this one's going to 
be harder. 

1 . (to warm up on) 2 parts- 
Why do we have a new Pope 
so soon, and who is the new 
one? 

a. Resigned; John-Paul II, 
Former Vatican Diplomatic 
Chief. 

b. Retired in ill health; 
John-Paul I, former Cardinal 
of Milan. 

c. Died in office; John-Paul 
II, Polish Cardinal. 

d. Retired in ill health; 
John II, Polish Cardinal. 

2. Proposition 7 was widely 
accepted here in California, 
what does it do? 

a. Restrict the use of the 
death penalty. 

b. Re-establish the death 
penalty in California. 

c. Increase the types of 
cases to which the death pen- 
alty applies. - 

d. Prohibit persecution of 
homosexual teachers. 

3. It's too bad Jerry Brown 
lost his bid to be Governor, 
who did we choose to replace 
him? 

a. Evelle Younger. 

b. Mike Curb. 

c. Evel Knievel. 

d. Kevin, you're full of 
crap, because Brown did win. 

4. Mohammed Reza Pahlavi 
is in the news again, why? 

a. As Egypt's Foreign Min- 
ister, he helped negotiate the 
Israeli peace settlement. 

b. As head of the PLO, he 
raided Lebanese border 
towns, killing hundreds of 
Israelis. 

c. As Shah of Iran, his gov- 
ernment is reeling under 
nation-wide strikes and riots. 

d. Gee Kevin, you're sure 
full of crap, you made up 
that name. 

5. Who's our new Lieuten- 
ant Governor? 

a. Mike Curbbin. 

b. George Deukmejian. 

c. Mike Curb. 

d. Wow Kevin, are you stu- 
pid! We don't have a Lieuten- 
ant Governor in California. 

ANSWERS: 1)c;2)c;3)d; 
4)c;5)c. 

If anyone who voted in 
California on Tuesday missed 
number 2, 3, or 5, do you 
know what you voted on, or 
did you just randomly punch 
holes out? Voting is a serious 
responsibility, and you 
should make yourself aware 
of the issues that you vote 
on. 

If anyone picked 4-d or 5-d, 
that'll teach you to tell me 
I'm full of crap. So there. 
However, if you picked 3-d, 
then I guess you told me... 

Five of five is still an 'A', 
four of five is a 'B', unless 
you missed number 2, 3, or 
5, for which the punishment 
is an automatic 'F', three of 
five a 'C, and below that, 
we go back to square 1 : The 
planet we live on is called 

( ). 2: T or F. There's 

more to this world than 
CLC. 3: T or F. Since there 
is, we should be more aware 
of what goes on in it. 

If you answered Earth, T, 
and T, there's still hope... I 
think. 



Justice perspective 

Complex problem with 
no simple solution 



By Mike Harrison and Wes Westfall 

For some of us, world hunger has become a more frequently 
encountered topic than in the past. We hear that 2/3 of the 
world is malnourished and we know that Americans consume 
too much of everything. Right? Maybe. As we obtain more 
information, the hunger picture becomes more complex. We 
find that there are no simple causes for hunger, and of course, 
no simple solutions. 

Beef consumption has recently received considerable atten- 
tion as a hunger issue, but for most people the connection be- 
tween hamburgers and world hunger is vague. Why are people 
advocating a beef boycott in the name of world hunger? 

Much of the problem lies in beef import and export policies. 
Suprisingly, the U.S. imports much of its food, including beef. 
Currently, we import 40% of all beef being exchanged in 
the world market, roughly 1% of our total consumption. 
While this figure seems small to us, the difference it makes to 
countries that export to us is considerable. In 1971, 200 mil- 
lion pounds of beef were exported from the African Sahel 
while they were in the midst of a famine. The U.S. and 
Europe received 60% of this beef. Further, from 1/3 to 1/2 
of the total meat production in Central America is exported, 
principally to the U.S. 

The land used for fattening cattle to the prime condition 
that Americans are used to could be used to grow food for 
domestic needs. The money made on cash crops and livestock 
exported from poor countries tends to reach only a small part 
of the population. If the land was cultivated for food to be 
used locally, the market would be driven down making food 
more affordable to the poor. In view of this, it is hard to justi- 
fy eating American beef imports. 

Of course, the majority of the beef we consume is grown 
domestically, but here too there are signifi r ant problems. 

In 1971, 200 million pounds of beef were exported from 
the A frican Sahel while they were in the midst of a famine. 



Generally, the beef Americans eat is grain fed. In terms of 
nutrition and quantity this is inefficient use of land and 
grain. Roughly seven pounds of grain are required to produce 
one pound of beef. (This figure ranges up to 16 pounds de- 
pending on the various feedlot procedures.) Also, grass fed 
cattle lower grain production when they are grazed on prime 
cropland. 

An alternative to grain feeding that is not being used to its 
potential is using poor crop land and open range to graze cat- 
tle. Range feeding makes better sense as cattle are very effi- 
cient at converting wild roughage and forage into protein. 

We do not contend that reducing the amount of beef in our 
diet alone will solve the hunger problem, but we do think that 
lowering our beef consumption would free up a lot of food 
for people. 

Realistically and unfortunately, more U.S. grain would not 
insure more food for the world's hungry. Surplus grain is 
usually sold to countries who have the money to pay for it. 
In 1975 the top four recipients of our agricultural exports 
were Japan, the Netherlands, West Germany and Canada. 
These countries are not exactly what the U.N. would classify 
as the "most seriously affected" areas. In 1973 and 1974 
agriculatural exports to Canada (itself a grain exporting coun- 
try) were greater than exports to the entire continent of 
Africa. 

This imbalance of distribution and need will only be cor- 
rected by public pressure relative to food legislation on 
elected officials. It is important that we vote for people who 
are sensitive to food issues and lobby for legislation that di- 
rectly affects food distribution. Politicians do consider letters 
they receive from their constituents, and it is critical that we 
encourage them to vote responsibly on food issues. 

In the final analysis, developing responsible consumption 
habits with beef and all foods is important and a good place to 
begin is our individual responses to world hunger, but equally 
important is active political awareness, concern and action for 
food policies. 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO S TA FF BOX 

Editor-in-Chief: Patti Be/in 

Associate Editors: Michaeta Crawford, News; Robyn 
Sateen, Feature; Maia Siewertsen, Editorial; Marly 
Crawford, Sports; Tori Nordin, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Cyndi Moe 

Ad Manager; Mike Harrison 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hitchcox 

Student Staff: 

Ken Bahn, Jeff Bargmann, fenni Beatty, Andy Black, 
Leanne Bosch, Derrick Brown, Derek Butler, Diane Calfas, 
Alan Chamberlain, Lori Frame, Dan Froehlig, Peggy 
Gabrielson, Rick Hamlin, Lauren Hermann, Dale Leisen, 
Cindy Olsen, Mark Olsen, Cathy Penner, Saleem Rana, 
Chris Roberts, Daryl Rupp, Cindy Say/or, Kathy Schroeder, 
Scot Sorensen, Alicia Thornton, Gary Trumbauer, Wes 
Westfall, Jeonnie Winston, Kevin McKemie 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewnght 

Opinions expressed in Inn publication are those of Hit wrllm 
and are not to be construed as opinions of Hie Associated Students 
of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the 
editoriolstaff. Letters to the editor must he signed and may be ed- 
ited according to the discretion of the statt and in accordance with 
technical limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The Klngsmen Echo is the otlmjl Uudefll publication <t 
California Lutheran College. Publication ollices are located in i'i, 
Student Union Building, 60 It'. Ohen Koad. Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone. 492-6373. Advertising rales will be sent up 
on request. 



1977 Lady Garment w} 
I Ski Boots for sale. II 
I Worn only 4 times, . 
like new. Size 7-754, 
blue, $50.00. Call the II 
Graduate Studies Of- II 
fice, ext. 490. Ask for II 
Mary Hyatt. || 


LOST!! 

Maintenance man Harvt\ \ 
hammer. Lost first week 
of school in Mount Clef 
Dorm East. Any info, call 
Rogti 'ii < 'i 351. 



Page 6 



November 10, 1978 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



GRIDDERS GALLOP PAST GAELS 






By Rick Hamlin 

When CLC faced St. Mary's 
last Saturday, the Kingsmen 
were expected to receive 
their toughest challenge. 
However, when the final play 
was run the Galloping Gaels 
were just another victim of 
CLC's tenacious defense, as 
the Kingsmen routed the 
Gaels 38-6. 

The Gaels entered the con- 
test with a few impressive 
statistics. The Galloping 
Gaels averaged 30 points a 
game, possessed an impres- 
sive 6-1 record and had a 
very elusive quarterback that 
has started for the last three 
years. 



The Kingsmen's defense, 
though, must not like impres- 
sive stats, high scoring offen- 
sive units or elusive QBs. The 
defensive unit of CLC dom- 
inated the entire game as 
they blew away the Gael at- 
tack. 

The game started off as a 
defensive struggle through 
the first quarter, ending in a 
scoreless deadlock. The big 
breaks occurred during the 
second quarter when CLC 
blew the game open on four 
scores. The defense set up 
three of the four scores. 

The defensive unit is 
fast becoming the best of- 
fensive unit also. 

A blunder by a Gael punt 
returner began the scoring 
explosion. The punt return- 
er allowed a Kent Puis punt 
to bounce over his head. In 
his attempt to get out of the 



way, the ball touched him. 
An alert Derek Butler 
pounced on the football to 
give CLC their chance. 

CLC wasted no time to 
capitalize on the Gael mis- 
take. Kevin Jackson took a 
quick pitch on the first play 
to score, untouched, for a 
three yard TD run. Jackson 
ended up with 43 yards on 
the ground. 



Gael QB Terry Cottle at- 
tempted to rally his floun- 
dering team by going to the 
air. Cottle had only been 
sacked once at that point, 
partly due to his elusive 
scrambling ability. However, 
Paul Adams would change 
this fact in a hurry. 

Cottle attempted to go to 
the air once too often as he 
found himself face to face 
with Adams. In Cottle's 
panic he tried to turn and 
scramble, ala Fran Tarken- 
ton. Adams does not like imi- 
tations, so he flung Cottle 
backwards. 

Cottle, in his flight, fum- 
bled the ball. Kevin Ander- 
son, watching the play, 
smothered the loose football, 
to give CLC good field posi- 
tion. 



mistake. 

With a 10-0 lead .Mark 
Christensen finally began to 
connect with his passes^ 
Christensen began an offen 1 
sive drive by hitting Mike 
Hagen for a 29 yard pick up. 
A few plays later, Christen- 
sen hit Dan Craviotto for a 
22 yard pass play to set up 
Dennis Hauser's one yard 
TD. 

The Gaels, now desperate, 
changed QBs. Sophomore 
Mark Drazba replaced Cottle 
with the dubious task of 
rallying his team. Cottle left 
after being sacked 3 times 
and scrambling his way to 
the bench. 

Drazba had a rude welcom- 
ing. His first pass was picked 
off by Dan Buckley with 
only a few minutes left be- 
fore the half. 

Christensen immediately 
hooked up with Craviotto 
for 30 yards. His next pass 
was to Hagen, who faked his 
defender into the stands, for 
a 20 yard TD play. • 



A few plays later Paul 
Odden booted a 27 yard field 
goal to give the Kingsmen a 
10-0 lead. Odden ended the 
game with 8 points. 

These points appeared to 
stun the Gaels as their of- 
fense sputtered for the rest 
of the half. This was a big 



Craviotto and Hagen would 
be Christensen 's main targets 
throughout the day. Crav- 
iotto hauled in 6 receptions 
for 120 yards, tops on the 
team. Hagen, meanwhile, 
caught 3 passes for 67 yards. 

With Hagen 's TD catch, the 
half came to an end with 
CLC ahead 24-0. The only 
galloping the Gaels did was 
to the locker room. 

The Gaels did not give up. 
They engineered two scoring 
drives in the second half, two 



Competition W^fs 



heightens in a 
Intramurals * 



By Jenni Beatty 

The last rounds of play in 
co-ed football included much 
excitement or heartbreak, de- 
pending on whose team you 
were for. As the play-offs 
start this afternoon, Martin 
DeAnda is the favorite, bring- 
ing a 7-0 record into post- 
season play. 

Last week's action saw pre- 
season favorite, Jim Kunau, 
fall to Derrick Brown's team 
in the last seconds 14-12. 
This brings Kunau's record to 
6-1. DeAnda's team shut out 
Mark Birnbaum's team to 
have the only undefeated 
team in both leagues. 

Play-offs begin this after- 
noon and culminate next 
week with the championship 
game. Teams that will defin- 
itely be in post-season play 
are DeAnda and Kunau, 
Derek Brown and Steve 
McCravey. They'll be the 
teams to watch. Other teams 
that look good are Vanland- 
ingham and Salcido. 



Friday, November 10- 
Women's Volleyball vs. Cal Baptist at Cal Baptist, 
7 pm. 
Saturday, November 1 1- 
Men's Cross-Country ■ NAIA District 3 at La Mirada 

Golf Course, 11:00 am. 
Varsity Football vs. Azuza Pacific at CLC, 1:30 pm. 
Monday, November 13- 
Women 's Basketball Try-Outs in Gym, 2:30 pm. 



And the play-offs? 



By Gary Trumbauer 

With an impressive win 
over United States Interna- 
tional University two weeks 
ago, the Kingsmen moved 
from 19th to 15th in the 
NAIA Division II ratings. 

In the past, 4 teams were 
invited to participate in the 
playoffs. This year 8 teams 
will have invitations. The 8 
teams that go are the first 8 
in the ratings. 

With only one week left to 
play and the final ratings 
coming out this Sunday, the 
Kingsmen have a long way to 
go before reaching the num- 
ber 8. 
ber 8 spot. 

As for the future, the 
Kingsmen will just have to 



wait and see how the other 
teams above them have done. 
"All we can do is hope that 
enough teams ahead of us 
lose so that we can move up 
in the rankings," said Coach 
Shoup. "The bright spot is 
that 6 teams ahead of us still 
have to play each other." 

Another factor that might 
help the Kingsmen cause was 
the sound whipping they 
gave St. Mary's University 
last week, 38-6. St. Mary's 
had a record of 6-1 before 
playing the "Lu". 

L infield of Oregon was the 
first team selected to partici- 
pate in the NAIA playoff for 
1978. They finished their 
season at 9-0, Number I in 
the ratings. 




field goals to break CLC's 
14 quarters of shut-out play. 
The Kingsmen, however, 
dominated the second half. 
Gael QB Drazba suffered 
through 5 sacks before giving 
way to a third signal caller. 
Unfortunately', even the third 
string QB bit the dust too, 
getting sacked once. Overall, 
CLC sacked Gael QBs 9 
times. 



The fourth quarter fea- 
tured two touchdowns as 
every one received a chance 
to play. 

Running back Jay Gerlach 
sliced in for his first TD of 
the year on a 2 yard burst. 

QB Gary Dworshak and 
wide receiver S"teve Graff 
both played very well during 
the fourth quarter. Dworshak 
hit Graff on a 29 yard pass 



play to set up the last score. 

Dworshak, apparently 

happy with Graff, then 
found the Junior in the end- 
zone for a 27 yard TD to 
close out the scoring at 38-6. 

The 15th ranked Kingsmen 
should get a lift in the NAIA 
rankings for their victory. 
For justice sake, CLC has to 
be included in the NAIA 
play-offs. 







In last week 's victory over St. Mary 's in Moraga, Paul Odden kicked for a total of 8 points 
before his hometown crowd. Also pictured are Mike Hagen, holding, and Kirk Diego. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Regals still strive for .500 



By Diane Calfas 

The Regals had a busy 
schedule last, week as they 
played Cal Baptist, Chapman 
and Point Loma, winning the 
first match and losing the 
other two. 

Last Saturday they hosted 
Cal Baptist and swept the 
match with game scores of 
I5-3, I5-3 and I5-9. 

Halloween brought an 
away match at Chapman 
which we lost 1-3. 



The final match of the 
week was in San Diego on 
Friday night against Point 
Loma. It was a long match 
with name scores of 13-15, 
9-15,15-0, 15-9 and 6-15. 

The Regals showed 

strength in front court play 
with a strong attack and 
effective blocking. Leanne 
Bosch was "terrifically con- 
sistent" in this area, accord- 
ing to Trego. She had 10 
kills, attacking stronger and 
hitting harder than she has 
before. 



Debbie Clark and Sandi En- 
riquez also contributed here 
with 12 kills each. 

The serving skill of Ginny 
Green was appreciated by 
Trego as well. Green came 
off the bench in the third 
game and helped serve the 
way to the Regals' victory. 

After last week's matches, 
the Regals have a record of 
6-9 overall, and 3-7 in league 
play. They hope to complete 
the season with two more 
victories and end up near 
their goal of 50 percent. 



Harriers 9 hopes dim 



Scoff Stormo kicks the ball away from CLC's goal as teammate' and goal-keeper, Chris 
Roberts, defends. The Kingsmen soccer team dropped their last game of the season, 8-0, to 
Westmont. Photo by Moy Serrano 



By Andy Black 

What could have been a 
great weekend for both the 
Men's and women's cross- 
country teams turned out 
to be a dismal one. Both 
CLC teams did not perform 
up to their expectations and 
capabilities as the Men's team 
placed third in a four way 
league meet, and the Wo- 
men's team placed tenth in 
the Western Regionals. 

The Men's team traveled to 
Riverside to compete in the 
S.C.C.T.F. League finals. 
The Kingsmen's third-place 
finish out of the four teams 
that showed up is perhaps 
their worst performance of 
the year. 

One bright spot was Nick 
Nichols. Nichols placed 

fourth in the race with a 
time of 26:41 for five miles - 
only two other Kingsmen 
broke into the top fifteen. 
They were Andy Black, who 
finished llth, and John Sar- 
genti, who finished 15th. 

The Kingsmen will try and 
regroup this week in prepar- 
ation for this weekend's 
NAIA District III finals. 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 
BEGINS 

Tryouls for women 's 
basketball will begin this 
Monday, November 13. 
Anyone interested in parti- 
cipating should be at the 
Gym on Monday at 2:30 
or contact Nancy Trego 
in the athletic department. 



If the Kingsmen perform up 
to their capabilities they 
have a very good chance to 
make the National Finals. 

Meanwhile, the Women's 
team traveled to El Dorado 
Park in Long Beach to com- 
pete in W.A.I.A.W. Regional 
Finals. Even though the 
competition was against 
mainly large universities, the 
Regals expected to do well. 
Their expectations were not 
fulfilled as they finished 10th 
with a total of 282 points. 



Coach Dale Smith said that 
the running of Julie Wulff 
and Brenda Shanks were the 
bright spots for the Regals. 
Wulff was the top Regal 
runner finishing 37th with a 
time of 18:59 for three miles. 
She was followed by Laurie 
Hagopian in 42nd place, 
Shanks in 64th place, Cathy 
Fulkerson in 67th, Cathy 
Devine in 118th, and Linda 
VanBeek in 124th. 

This was the last race of 
the year for the Women. 




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THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 

California Lutheran College 



February 23,1979 



VOLUME XVIII 



Kin gsme n ECHO 



Homecoming 

Annual 

traditions 
modified 

By Jim Hazelwood 

"This year homecoming 
will be an event, rather than 
an occasion," said home- 
coming committee member 
Lynn Fredson. "We have a 
lot of events already sched- 
uled with more innovations 
on the way." 

One of the major innova- 
tions for next year will be 
the innaugeration of a home- 
coming parade. The plans in- 
clude a float constructed by 
each individual dorm. Lynn 
explained, "this will take the 
place of the dorm decora- 
tions." 

"We want to promote a 
carnival type atmosphere by 
increasing the campus wide 
decorations and organizing 
the events well in advance." 
The carnival atmosphere will 
best be presented in picnic 
scheduled to be held in 
Kingsmen Park prior to the 
homecoming game, which 
features Cal Lu vs. St. Mary's 
College. All of the floats will 
be on display in the park, 
along with a small pep rally 
and entertainment by a 
band. 

One of the most disputed 
issues about next years plans 
is the elimination of the don- 
key basketball game. Carol 
Kolb, another active member 
on the committee, explained 
that in order to get everyone 
involved in the coronation 
they telt that the donkey 
basketball game had to be 
done away with. However, 
Carol did point out that the 
game would be scheduled 
later on in the year as a stu- 
dent activity. 

Ms. Fredson explained that 
the coronation would be of a 
""classier" nature this year. 
For instance, a CLC alumni 
choir, the Californians, will 
be singing along with other 
entertainment. Also sche- 
duled for the Friday Night 
entourage will be the pre- 
sentation of Alumni awards, 
intoduction of former home- 
coming queens, and lastly the 
crowning of the '79 queen 
and her court. 

Kris Grude is organizing 
many of the events includ- 
ing the alumni activities. 
"I'm really excited about 
it. For the first time in a 
long time the faculty, stu- 
(cont. on p. 2) 




The new "crash bar" installed to halt "policing" of the cafe- 
teria presents a difficult barrier to injured or handicapped stu- 
dents. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Cafe crackdown 
ends 'policing' 



By Andrew Blum 

In a memo from the Stu- 
dent Affairs Office, Dean 
Ronald E. Kragthorpe recent- 
ly announced the following 
new cafeteria rules. 

1. In the near future, emer- 
gency crashbars will be in- 
stalled on the cafeteria's 
lower back door. Until the 
crashbar is installed, students 
observed using the door will 
be referred to Dean Krag- 
thorpe's office. 

2. Students seen partici- 
pating in food fights will 
face possible loss of board 
privileges, without cash re- 
funds. 

Concerning the emergency 
crashbar, Dean Kragthorpe 
commented, "It has become 
necessary due to the use of 
the cafeteria's back door by 
people not on board, and by 
others simply refusing to 
show their board tags." 

Students questioned on the 
issue felt the door should 
remain open as a convenience 
for students coming from 
Westend. They suggested hir- 
ing someone to check for 




The cross which overlooks the campus will be replaced 
by a new one during Lent. Wind, rain and termites have at- 
tacked the previous cross and made the change necessary. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



board tags at that door. 

This alternative to the 
crashbar would, however, run 
into a few thousand dollars 
per year. 

Lil Lopez, dneUur ul food 
services, explained, "The less 
money lost on feeding people 
who are not on board, or on 
hiring someone to man the 
back door, the more left in 
the budget to buy food." 

For students on crutches or 
those otherwise physically 
handicapped, special 

arrangements for assistance 
can be made with Ms. LoDez. 

Regarding the second rule, 
anyone caught participating 
in a food fight will be refer- 
red to Dean Kragthorpe's 
office, where repeat offend- 
ers will face the possibility of 
losing their board privileges 
without a cash refund. 

This crackdown is the re- 
sult of recent food fights. As 
Karen Tibbetts, the college 
dietician, stated, "Food 
fights have turned the cafe- 
teria staff into police offi- 
cers. I was hired as a dietic- 
ian, not as a policeman!" . 

Lent 
renews 

Mt. Clef 
cross 

By Tori Nordin 

Symbolism and be.^'ity 
manifested in a simple rustic 
cross amid the skyline of 
Mount Clef represents an 
abiding structure belonging 
to California Lutheran Col- 
lege. The construction of the 
cross began when the campus 
was built. Long range plans 
included the building of a 
chapel up on the flat of land 
near the cross. Pastor Gerry 
Swanson stresses the impor- 
tance to maintain the signifi- 
cant relationship between the 
cross and the community. 

Throughout the years, the 
center staff of the cross has 
been the victim of termites, 
rains and winds. Pastor Swan- 
son suggested that a new 
cross be brought to campus 
during the weeks of Lent to 
promote, "a time of empha- 
sis and concern directed to- 
wards the cross in the jour- 
ney of the year." The old 
(( out. on p. 2) 



Campus 'FACED' by paper 



The premier issue of the 
CLC underground paper. 
FACED, circulated the cam- 
pus last Thrusday. FACED is 
the first such publication to 
surface since 1976. 

According to reliable sour- 
ces, 500 copies of the un- 
authorized four page tabloid 



were released. 

FACED's staff raised issues 
dealing with the student gov- 
ernment, administrative pol- 
icies, dorm housing, insuffi- 
cient credits and Interim 
mudball. The paper's pur- 
pose is allegedly to see that 
"personal ignorance" be 



"made obvious." 

Members of the under- 
ground maintained their 
anonymity, bylining the art- 
icles with pseudonyms such 
as Dorcas Doolittle and 
Seymore Bottoms, while pur- 
porting to be a "credible 
news source," traceable to an 
address in Simi Valley. 



Parking poses hazard 



By Derek Butler 

Upon recent inspection, 
one of the concerns express- 
ed by fire marshall, S.E. Mas- 
son, was the parking situa- 
tion at the West End of the 
campus where there is an 
abundance of cars with not 
enough parking spaces. 

Parking along the curb at 
the cul-de-sac at the southern 
terminus of Campus Drive is 
permitted for parallel park- 
ing, but the access width is 
not adequate for parking 
perpendicular to the curb. 
If there were an emergency 
vehicles, such as fire trucks, 



in West End, emergency 
would not have clear access 
through the passage. This 
is a concern of CLC traffic 
officer, Palmer Olsen, as 
well as the county fire chief. 

Olsen, reflecting on the 
problem, stated, "If the stu- 
dents only realized how 
much danger they are put- 
ting themselves and others 
in with their carelessness. 
I have tried every possible 
means of conveying the 
message to the student 
through tickets and warn- 
ings." 

Walking through the park- 



of the probelem, Olsen point- 
ed to a student who had 
just pulled up and parked in 
a no parking area which 
had barriers and warning 
posts restricting it to ship- 
ping and receiving from the 
facility building. 

The problem is so bad that 
the fire department wants to 
give the school a citation. 

Asked what he plans to 
do if the problem keeps up, 

ing lot to give me some idea 
Olsen said, 'Eventuallv we 
will paint the curb red and 

have any cars that are parked 

there lowed away." 




Parking in Westend is a fire hazard as well as a danger for student <imi their prop: 
The college may be cited by the fire marshal! if the problem is not rectified, 

y ' Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Election day changes 



By Jay Gerlach 

A constant barrage of nega- 
tive statements concerning 
the timing of the commission 
elections prompted ASCLC 
Vice President Scot Sorensen 
to change them to a later 
date. 

The election was originally 
scheduled for Thursday, 
February 22, but when the 
student government met last 
Monday night the feeling was 
that this was too early. Soph- 
omore Jim Hazelwood stated, 
"If the elections were held 
later, then more students 
would know about them and 
become involved." The pro- 



blem in the scheduling of the 
election, however, lies in the 
fact that the constitution 
calls for it to be held in the 
last week of February. 

Junior Jim Kunau felt it 
unrealistic to hold the elec- 
tions in the last week of Feb- 
ruary because students are 
just starting a new semester 
and things are not organized. 
Cindy Saylor suggested if the 
elections were held at a later 
date, then more campaigning 
could be done and the Echo 
could include statements 
from the candidiates. 

ASCLC President Scott 
Solberg suggested that the 



elections be moved forward 
to Wednesday, February 28, 
which would keep them 
within the constitution. 

After hearing all of this and 
more from Senate, Vice -Pres- 
dent Sorensen called for a 
five minute recess to decide 
the issue. When the meeting 
reconvened, Sorensen stated 
that the elections would be 
moved up to Tuesday, Feb- 
ruary 27, and the Candidates' 
Forum to Sunday, February 
25, at 8:00 pm. KRCL will 
broadcast Sunday's Forum 
fbl those unable to attend. 

Those running for commis- 
si ont. on p. 2) 



Scheduling evaluated 



Registration examined 



By Jeff Bargmann 

The new registration pro- 
cedure that was incorporated 
at the beginning of this sem- 
ester, "still needs to be eval- 
uated," says Alan Scott, 
Registrar for CLC. The new 
procedure made it possible 
for those students who paid 
fees in advance to avoid com- 
ing to registration at all. 

The result of this was this 
semester's registration being 
finished in one-half a day, in- 
stead of a full day as in pre- 
vious registration procedures. 
The procedure, says Scott, 
"was used by one-half of the 



student body." There are, to 
date, over one hundred stu- 
dents who did not pay early 
and did not come to registra- 
tion. 

The object of new proce- 
dures, says Scott, is "the re- 
duction of lines" at registra- 
tion .ind the benefit of skip- 
ping certain lines. These 
short-cuts are incentives for 
students to take care of regi- 
stration in advance. 

Also new this year will be 
the mailing of a computer 
listing of current classes to 
each student. About May 
first of this year, each stu- 



dent will receive their sche- 
dule of classes for this sem- 
ester. The purpose of this 
will be to verify the student's 
registration. 

The pre-registration for the 
Fall of 1979 will be after the 
spring break, from April 23 
to May 4. The deadline to 
drop a class, if passing, is 
March 28. Scott emphasizes 
to everyone the importance 
of filing an official with- 
drawal form when dropping a 
class. If the form is not 
turned in, the student will 
receive an "F" for the 
course. 



Page 2 



Februfry 23,1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



In Touch 



1 



By Scott Solberg 
ASCLC President 

In an effort to improve 
communications and keep 
students better informed of 
what their elected officers 
are doing, I will be coming 
out with a newsletter con- 
taining points of interest and 
information on issues con- 
cerning students. These com- 
munications will be printed 
bi-monthly in the Echo and 
include information that will 
affect each of you. I am in- 
cluding in the first issue sev- 
eral topics I feel are impor- 
tant for students to be aware 
of. If there are other topics 
or issues not mentioned in 
this letter that you want to 
be sure are dealt with next is- 
sue, please address your con- 
cerns and questions to the 
ASCLC Office, or come to a 
Senate meeting held every 
Sunday evening in the SUB 
at 6:30 pm. 

1. The new dorms will be 
open for FALL 79! These 
dorms are designed to house 
five people in each room. 
This will alleviate the crowded 
conditions in Thompson, 
Pederson, and Mt. Clef, which 
will house only four people 
in each room. 

2. Tuition, room and 
board fees will be $4,950 
next year. That is a 7.6% in- 
crease or $350 over last 
year's cost. This is still one of 
the lowest Private College's 
to attend in Southern Cali- 
fornia. 

3. The Regents approved a 
retroactive 10.5% increase 
for our faculty's salaries this 
year. 

4. The Student Question- 
naire that was conducted last 
semester is in and available to 
all students in the ASCLC 
Office. The Regents and Ad- 
ministrator's all have copies 
of it and are aware of stu- 
dents' opinions concerning 
topics such as priorities in 
providing different facilities. 

5. ASCLC Commission 



Forum will be held Sunday 
at 8:00 in the gym. 

6. "Take A Faculty To 
Lunch" begins with the En- 
glish and Education Depart- 
ments for the week of Feb- 
ruary 26 through March 2. 
Invite your favorite Prof, to 
lunch in the cafe at a reduced 
rate (they only pay a buck at 
lunch!). Watch the signs in 
the cafe for other depart- 
ments and dates. 

7. Spring Day is scheduled 
for one of the last weekends 
in April. This will be a day in 
which Students, Faculty and 
Administrators work togeth- 
er on various projects around 
the campus. It is also a time 
for fun and relaxation. If you 
have any suggestions for 
work projects or are inter- 
ested in being a dorm repre- 
sentative, please contact 
Scott Solberg in the ASCLC 
Office or Donna Maganaris 
at Mt. Clef 402, 492-8665. 

8. Yes, there is a formal 
this year. Social Publicity 
will be sponsoring the Spring 
Formal on May 5 at the 
Oxnard Hilton. Tickets will 
be between $10-$12 per 
couple, limited to 100 cou- 
ples. 

9. The Senior Class & 
Alumni Association Dinner- 
Dance will be on April 27. 
This event is free to seniors: 
be sure and take advantage 
of it. 

10. Artist Lecture will be 
sponsoring several movies. 
These include: Heroes-March 
9, A Star is Born-April 5, 
Oh God-April 27, Jesus 
Christ Super Star-May 12. 

Much of this information 
will be expanded upon in 
future issues. If you have any 
further questions or com- 
ments please get in touch 
with me at the ASCLC of- 
fice or ask any of your 
elected representatives. 
Thanks, 
Scott 




The CLC Flag Squad is a new addition to spirit at the Lu. The girls (from left) Saundra 
Thompson, Gloria Bel jean, Christy Napolean, (not pictured) Pom Skinner and Deborah 
Covington, will perform at the varsity basketball half time in the Los Angeles Forum tonight. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Flags twirl at Forum 



By Diane Calfas 

Tonight at the Forum, CLC's 
flag squad will perform dur- 
ing the halftime of the Lakers' 
game, after having done the 
same for the CLC/Cal Baptist 
game, which is scheduled 
before the Lakers' game. 

The flag squad is a new 
thing here at CLC. It was 
started this year by Christy 
Napoleon, Saundra Thomp- 
son, Deborah Covington, 
Gloria Beljean and Pam Skin- 
ner, the women now on the 
squad. 

The squad started practic- 
ing in December, making up 



their own routines, and have 
been performing since the 
first men's basketball home 
game during Interim. 

The squad is reportedly 
well-received, and when they 
went to an away game 
against Westmont, the other 
team's fans seemed to like 
them too. 

"We're just trying to add 
spirit," Thompson and 
Covington said. 

Coach Don Bielke is enthu- 
siastic about what they are 
doing, and very supportive as 
well. In fact, it was his idea 



that they perform at the 
Lakers' game tonight. 

Pep Athletics Commission- 
er Jeff Berg allotted the 
squad money for their poles 
and flags from his budget. If 
the squad is still going strong, 
next year's commissioner 
may also include money for 
uniforms, Berg said. This sea- 
son the squad bought their 
own outfits. 

Next fall the squad hopes 
to start performing at foot- 
ball games as well. Since all 
the members may not return, 
tryouts may be held. 



PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schulz 



Commission 



(cont. from p. I) 
sions are as follows: Reli- 
gious Activities and Services, 
Erik Olson (soph.), Leanne 
Bosch (soph.), Laura Bur- 
quist (soph.); Pep Athletic, 
Ruben Guzman (jun.); Social 
Publicity, Freddie Washing- 
ton (soph.), Jim Hazelwood 
isoph.), and Debbie Smyth 
fresh.); Artist Lecture, 
Damon Butler (jun.), Shelly 
Wickstrom (soph.), Kathi 
Schroeder (soph.); Student 
Publications, Tori Nordin 
(soph.). 

RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES 
AND SERVICE 

Erik Olson 

Having been on the RASC 
this year, and having devel- 
oped an awareness of the 
characteristics which are ne- 
cessary for being an effective 
RASC Commissioner, I feel 
that I could serve you well in 
that capacity. The creative 
imagination and "persuasive 
hope" needed to get people 
to accept and support new 
ideas, I feel I have. As an R. 
A. in Thompson this year, a 
Church Council member this 
year and last, a co-leader of a 
regular Bible study in Thomp- 
son lounge, and as a member 
of RASC this year, I've 
gained a feel for where 
people on this campus "are 
at" in their spiritual concerns. 

My involvement has given 
me both the ability to evalu- 
ate, before an activity as well 
as after, the activity and all 
conditions surrounding its 
success, and the ability torec 
ognize, and give appropriate 
attention to, the administra- 
tive details which can "make 
or break"an activity. 

Leanne Bosch 

CLC can be an active, alive, 
and growing campus, and re- 
ligious activities are a major 
portion of that growth. The 
direction RASC has taken 
this year has been dynamic 
and it would be my hope, as 
commissioner, to continue to 
use RASC to enrich the spirit 
of those at CLC. With God's 
guidance it could be a great 
year. 



Freddie Lee Washington, Jr. 

My reason for running for 
Social Publicity is to bring 
the spirit of fun activity onto 
our campus. Our dances are 
good, but they sometimes 
miss the spirit of having a 
good time with our fellow 
students. If elected as com- 

election 

missio/ier of Social Publicity, 
I will try to bring to the stu- 
dents of CLC the activity 
which we all will enjoy. So 
that for a few hours a week 
we can relax and get our 
heads out of our books for 
awhile. 

This past year I have 
worked with the Commission- 
er of Social Publicity in plan- 
ning a few of our dances. 
Also when I was in high 
school my last three years, I 
v s in Student Council and 
worked with organizing 
school activities, so the obli- 
gation of Social Publicity will 
not be a new thing for me at 
all. 

SOCIAL PUBLICITY 
Jim Hazelwood 

Jim sees the office of 
Social/Pub as possibly one of 
the most crucial offices for 
next year. "With more and 
more colleges expanding 
their event calendar, I think 
it is going to become impera- 
tive that this office become 
an active part of that move- 
ment." 

"Publicizing ASCLC events 
and meetings is an essential 
part of this job. By using 
some alternative methods of 
promotion and utilizing the 
media sources we have on 
campus, we can let people 
become aware." 

Dances and concerts are a 
big part ot this office. 

"Over the past year I have 
developed a lot of contacts 
in tiie entertainment busi- 
ness. I don't think anyone 
can deny that is a big help 
in planning campus events." 




Debbie Smyth 

One of the main duties of 
the Commissioner of Social 
Publicity is organizing the 
dances and some of the 
social events. This not only 
takes experience but creativ- 
ity. I feel that I qualify for 
this position. 

If I am elected to the office 
of Social Publicity, I will be 
able to express my ideas, but 
most of all I will be able to 
apply them to our school. 
Being the Commissioner of 
Social Publicity is a lot of 
responsibility. I know this 
and am prepared to give it 



Resources I was to present 
that wealth of knowledge to 
CLC. My report to the 
Senate resembled an ethical 
mandate rather than a factual 

survey. That type of educa- 
tion is not gained by word- 
of-mouth. The Artist Lecture 
Commission is in a fantastic 

position to share the experi- 
ence of Nobel. I hope people 
will consider this when they 
vote. I'm running for a rea- 
son beyond the "normal" 
functions of the Cornmission- 
er. 



speakers, movies and films, 
and specialty artists. 

Personally, I care about 
what is happening at CLC 
and can see the need for im- 
provements. I offer ideas 
and a willingness to work. 
I'm not a politician. I'm run- 
ning because I care about 
CLC and feel I have some- 
thing useful to contribute. 
All I promise is that I'd do 
my best. 



News 
Briefs 



VIETNAM IN THE 
MIDST OF CONFLICT 
Vietnam is facing 
trouble from all sides. 
Chinese forces, super- 
ior to Viet Nam 's own, 
are at the northern 
border while Cambo- 
dian guerillas continue 
to plague the country. 
In addition, the govern- 
ment faces political un- 
rest in the southern 
half of the country. 
Tension may be eased, 
though, as China has 
promised to stop its 
advance into Viet Nam. 

-SELF-GROWTH- 
PROGRAM 

"Explorations: An 
Hour for Self-Growth" 
is a program sponsored 
by the Counselor's of- 
fice and the Women's 
Center. In this series 
of candid, informative 
hour-long programs 
such topics as "Risk 
Taking in Relation- 
ships" and "Sexuality 
and Health Care" will 
be emphasized. The 
programs are open to 
both men and women, 
and will be held every 
Thursday in the Nel- 
son Room, 12:00-1:00 
pm. 



Cross 
renewed 

(cont. from p. I) 
cross section will be replaced 
by a thirty to forty foot high 
eucalyptus log. 

Suggestions to enhance the 
process of replacing the cross 
include the display of the 
cross in front of the New 
Earth enabling individuals to 
carve personal symbols ,inc 
markings. The hopeful exhi- 
bition of the cross is Feb- 
ruary 28, Ash Wednesday, 
which is the beginning of 
Lent. The event will finale in 
Sunday morning's worship 
service, March 25, inviting 
the congregation in a cere- 
mony replacing the cross. 

The ultimate goal of the 
project is to preserve the 
Mount Clef cross as a central 
symbol on campus. Pastor 
Swanson presented this idea 
in hopes of "reenergizing the 
experience with many shar- 
ing in this ritual drama to 
deepen meaning and sustain 
the memory." 



dated Tuesday 



my best effort. This is our 
school-Why not elect some- 
one who cares enough to 
make it a better place to 
be? 

ARTIST LECTURE 

Damon J. Butler 

As Artist Lecture Commis- 
sioner, I would like to appeal 
to a diversity of interests 
among the students here at 
CLC through guest lecturers, 
movies, special talent events, 
and the talents possessed by 
the students themselves. My 
desire as Artist Lecture Com- 
missioner would be to in- 
crease and expand the aware- 
ness of students through ex- 
posure to many subjects, 
areas, and issues that are not 
often touched upon here on 
campus. To achieve this aim, 
a variety of interests and con- 
cerns must be represented in 
the Commission. Choosing 
individuals with various con- 
cerns would achieve this goal. 
Having served on this year's 
Commission has given me 



Kathi Schroeder 

Artist-Lecture is a position 
that is open to imaginitive 
growth. I can see it being 
used as a powerful tool in 
student awareness of both 
campus and world issues. 

This is an area which really 
can be expanded. It's so easy 
to make CLC a separate little 
world; communication of 
what can and is affecting our 
life is something we need. 
The media offered the 
Commission can creatively 
meet these needs through 
care in choosing a variety of 



Traditions 
discussed 



(cont. from p. I) 
dents, and alumni are get- 
ting together to organize 
what I feel will be the best 
homecoming CLC has ever 
some knowledge of what the had," exclaimed the enthus- 
position entails and ways to jastic Lynn Fredson. 



get things accomplished. 
Shelley Wickstrom 

After returning from the 
Nobel Conference on Global 



Interested students, admin- 
istrators, faculty and alumni 
are urged to come to the 
next meeting scheduled for 
March 7th at 7:30 in the 
Nelson Room. 



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February 23,1979 



Interim 1979: ad ventures magnify month 

Holden 
creates 

courage 



Lifestyles challenged 

By Tori Nordin 

The Nature of Creativity course held at 
Holden Village in Interim, 1979, was much 
more than an academic study of creativity. 
The experience was a true creation of individ- 
uals discovering and developing talents and of 
growing with fresh spirits and new friends. 

This multi-disciplinary examination of cre- 
ativity was presented by four instructors from 
California Lutheran College. Music instructor 
Carl Swanson, art instructor John Solem, 
English professors Dr. Gordon Cheesewright 
and Dr. Jack Ledbetter shared their artistic 
specialities revealing the pains and pleasures 
of creating. Rollo May's "The Courage to 
Create" was the major theme of book discus- 
sions and lectures. 

Holden Village is a Lutheran retreat com- 
munity located in the Cascade Mountains of 
Washington state. The village offers its re- 
| sources of solitude and the opportunity for 
appreciation of a wondrous creation. The win- 
ter month was a chilly experience for many, 
to endure below zero weather for the first 
time. 




Kauai thrill seekers escape rapids 




I PLU student. Nancy Soderland plays with 
| clay in the Holden Village Pottery Shop. 

Photo by Patti Behn 

Thirteen students enrolled from Pacific Lu- 
theran University, Tacoma, Washington, one 
student from Gustavus Adolphus, St. Peter, 
Minnesota, and fifteen from Cal Lutheran for 
a total of twenty nine. Activities included 
drawing, writing poems and vignettes, making 
a collage and junk sculpttire and conducting a 
speech choir. Individual presentations, includ- 
ing the construction of a musical instrument, 
broke barriers to encourage self-expression, 
confidence, and a sense of accomplishment. 
Class discussion and activity sessions served as 
icebreakers revealing overlooked talents and 
virtues. 

Considerate organization by the instructors 
provided a good balance of work and free 
time. The display of the creative endeavors , 
culminated in the final week at the annual 
Creativity Fair. 

The Nature of Creativity class for the past 
five years has been held in a Cal Lutheran 
classroom. Dr. Ledbetter suggested differences 
between the two locations and its affect on 
the structure and outcome of the course. The 
amount and variety of activities and projects 
produced at Holden corresponded to those at 
Cal Lutheran. However, as Dr. Ledbetter ex- 
plained, "At Holden there was a tremendous 



CLC senior, Bruce Holmblad was frequent- 
ly seen taking a cross-country look of Holden. 
Photo by Gordon Cheesewright 

concentration on who I am, a freeing and 
opening of gut issues. An extra meaning was 
shared this Interim." 

There was the probe and exploration of 
"who you are" involving discussions of indi- 
vidual energies and the acceptance of the in- 
tense pain and joy in the struggle with per- 
sonal discoveries. In further comparison of 
the classroom experience to the retreat envi- 
ronment, Ledbetter revealed, "In previous 
years, out of state students were not assimi- 
lated as part of the team; this time we learned 
to respect and admire each other." 

Previously at Cal Lutheran, Fridays were 
spent at museums and ballets. Ledbetter con- 
tinued, "Holden is a 'closed community'. 
People were forced to relate to what the pro- 
fessors were saying." Outside attractions were 
restricted to cross-country skiing, hiking, 
snowshoeing, innertubing, weaving, playing 
with pottery and wood, relaxing while taking 
a sauna, reading and writing. This lifestyle pre- 



Class discussions and activity ses- 
sions served as icebreakers revealing 
overlooked talents and virtues. 



sented quite a contrast to the sources ot enter- 
tainment for former students visiting Cal Lu- 
theran. Most of them after class would travel 
throughout Southern California sightseeing or 
going to the beach. 

An addition to the course was the exposure 
to a totally "mind-blowing" lifestyle experi- 
ence. Holden Village places extreme emphasis 
on nutrition, conservation, world hunger and 
awareness. A critical impact on students' lives 
is likely after such an experience in an iso- 
lated environment. The members of the class 
blended with the village staff and residents es- 
tablishing respect and concern for each other. 
Memorable moments were frequently shared 
at meals, vespers and church services. 

Parting as friends made bittersweet farewells 
difficult yet meaningful. A paradox arose be- 
tween the excitement of returning home to 
use gifts gained from the month, and the sad- 
ness of the separation from the fellowship and 

bonds which had intensified as the month 
grew. The Nature of Creativity was a course 
which not only created physical masterpieces 
but formed new attitudes and considerations 
for possible new and enriching lifestyles. 

The combined efforts of the instructors 
stressed the importance of students making 
choices, finding worth in decisions by accept- 
ing the challenge, and taking risks. It was a 
' month of passion" filled with joyous laughs 
and rich tears. 



By Diane Calfas 

Getting trapped by a swol- 
len river for two days was 
not part of the original itiner- 
ary of CLC's Interim trip to 
Hawaii, yet it happened. 

Doctors Collins, Maxwell, 
and Nickel conducted a class 
on the natural history of the 
Hawaiian Islands this January. 
Over thirty CLC students 
went with them, as well as 
Mrs. Maxwell, who cooked 
for everyone. Fran and Al 
Floyd, an older couple who 
thought the trip sounded like 
fun, also joined them. 

Not everyone was trapped 
by the river, however. Most 
of the group was camping on 
the island of Kauai, and, on 
Saturday, the 13th, some of 
them decided to take the two 
and a half mile hike down 
the Kukui Trail into Waimea 
Canyon. 

Dr. Maxwell, Kae Evensen, 
Jerry Grubb and Teri Sloth- 
I hower intended to stay the 
night while the rest of the 
students went back to the 
main campground. 

Instead of camping on the 
near side of the Waimea river, 
as they had planned, the 
group decided to cross on the 
rocks. The river was at its 
usual 30-foot width, so they 
did not have any problems. 

That night it rained and 
rained. When they awoke 
Sunday morning, they found 
that the river had risen so 
much that it was between 
100 and 120 feet wide, mak- 
ing crossing impossible. 

They thought it might go 
down later in the day, so 
they waited for- afternoon. 
However, as the river showed 
no signs of waning, the camp- 
ers realized they would have 
to stay another night. 
^This brought up new pro- 
blems because they had not 
token very much extra food. 
For dinner they had boiled 
milk, passion fruit, a hand- 
ful of Wheaties, and a few 
sunflower seeds each. 

That night it did not rain 
very much, and Monday 
morning brought fairly good 
weather. The river had not 
really subsided, but the 
group wanted to try crossing 
anyway. 

They started out very slow- 
ly and got about a third of 
the way across when they 
heard a whistle. Don Kindred, 




Hawaii's fearless trail blazers: 
Teri Slothower and Dr. Maxwell. 



Kae Evensen, jerry Grubb, 



Dave Schlichtemeier, and 
Mike Ettner appeared on the 
other side, and told them to 
go back. 

The main body of the CLC 
group had reported them 
missing Sunday night, and 
a rescue team was coming. 
So they went back and 
waited for the rescue team. 
. There was another couple, 
also trapped, who said that 
they had heard of people 
drowning while trying to get 
across. 

Over an hour later, the res- 
cue team arrived and pro- 
nounced that it was even too 
dangerous for them to cross. 
The campers would just have 
to wait until the water- level 
went down. 

Then they threw some 
food over (Spam, Vienna sau- 
sage, and a canteen of fresh 
water), and said they would 
be back Tuesday. 

To pass the time, the 
trapped campers played al- 
phabet word games. Dr. Max- 
well wrote a poem: "Under 
the Kukui Tree". They took 
short hikes. They sang every- 
thing from Led Zeppelin to 
campfire songs. They told 
jokes. 

On a more educational 
note, they tried to name ten 
classifications of the things 
they had learned. But when 
it really got bad, they were 
down to boiling water to see 
how long it would take, and 
trying to light fires with wet 



Photo by Steve Bartosch 

wood. 

"We were more frustrated 
that anything else," Kae said. 
"It wasn't really scary." 

They also ate some kukui 
nuts. If one eats a lot of 
them, they are poisonous, 
but if only a few are eaten, 
they work as a laxative. 
While the others only took a 
bite or two, Teri had a few 
nuts. And, reportedly, they 
do make a good laxative! 

That night for dinner the 
CLC group and the other 
couple pooled their dwin- 
dling food supplies. They cut 
the Spam into marshmellow- 
size chunks, roasted it, and 
dipped it into a cheese/egg 
fondue. They also had bouil- 
lon and drank boiled water. 

Since it did not rain during 
the night, the next morning 
they were determined to get 
across. The river had gone 
down so that it was only SO 
to 60 feet in width. 

This time they did not 
want to wait for the rescue 
team, so they started out and 
made it all the way across, 
Teri and Kae leading the way. 

When they got back to 
camp, the rest of the group 
was overjoyed to see them, 
and, after a round of hugs, 
fixed them peanut butter and 
jelly sandwiches. 

They found out later that 
the story had been written 
up in several Hawaiian papers, 
and had even been on TV 
news! 



Americans in Paris visit 'Disneyland' 




Sharing 
and love, 



laughter 
students 



By Diane Calfas 
Dear Mom, 

Well, Paris is like Disney- 
land. It's all magic. It's too 
beautiful to be real. It looks 
like a Hollywood set. Dr. 
Renick keeps insisting that it 
does exist, but I don't care 
what she says: it's fake, fake, 
fake! It's too neat to be real. 

And everything's in French ! 
(Oddly enough . . .) I mean, 
it's one thing to know that 
when you get here things will 
be in French, but it's quite 
another to be here in the 
midst of it! 

Everyone warned me that 
the French are snobs, but so 
far everyone we've met has 
been very helpful and friend- 
ly. Of course they love Dr. 
Renick because she's fluent, 
but it's amazing how nice 
they'll be - even to us - if we 
try to speak French, butch- 
ered though it may be . . . 




I finally figured out why 
from PLU and CLC p ar j s is | ike Disneyland: it's 
established friend- Ine atmosphere! There's just 
SS T d / e "° W & so mething in the air that's so 

%X£fflpm*£* P T™ ■ " infects Whim 

and everyone. 
Photo by | stj| | can . t be|ieve tnat rea) 

Gordon Cheesewright people really live here and 
have real jobs that they really 
go to everyday. It s just too 
bizarre. How can they possi- 
bly go by Notre-Dame on 
their way to work and never 
'even blink? It's beyond com- 
prehension. 
It's like being in beaven or 



Dr. Renick 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

living at Disneyland. I he Pan- 
theon is around the corner 
from us; Notre-Dame is three 
blocks north; the Luxem- 
bourg Gardens are three 
blocks south. There's so 
much here. 

Every time we go some- 
where new, it blows us away: 
"Yes, we are standing in 
front of the Mona Lisa. Yes, 
it is the original. No, Miss, it 
is not fake. We are sure it is 
authentic." I still don't be- 
lieve them thoueh. 

And you know what? 
There's an awful lot of Amer- 
ican music over here, movies 
too. We've gone to a differ- 
ent restaurant every night, 
and most of them have Amer- 



ican music on some of the 
time, especially the BeeGees. 
I guess they like disco. 

We've even gone to see 
some American movies in 
English with French subtitles. 
Except once, Debbie (Hein- 
richs), the girl from Redlands, 
Dave (Ikola), Joan (Smeby) 
and I went to see "Grease". 
After we sat down, we rea- 
lized that they had dubbed 
in the voices - speaking 
French naturally. It was real- 
ly funny. 

Deb understood it because 
she's a French major, but the 
rest of us just groaned. 
Thank God there's no niot! 
It was fun, actually. 

Deb and Melissa (Lehman) 
are taking courses at the Sor- 
bonne (University of Paris) 
since they're both majors. I 
think they're having fun just 
being able to use French so 
much. 

I wish I knew more. The 
rest of us kind of fake it and 
try to use what we do know. 
We are learning a tremendous 
amount, though. 

Even Julie (Wright) and 
Dave, the only two with no 
prior knowledge of French, 
are picking things up. We 
taught Dave to count to ten, 
and since he's the only guy 
with seven women, he does a 
lot of protector shtick. So he 
counts us (in French, natur- 
ally) to make sure we're all 
present and accounted for. 



Page 4 



£ 



Februarys ,1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Dick Gregory 



A comie?s irony 



By Scot Sorensen 

On Thursday night Feb- 
ruary 8, activist, comedian, 
author Dick Gregory visited 
the CLC campus. He was the 
first of the second semester 
Artist Lecture speakers. His 
dynamic speaking style made 
an impression upon the aud- 
ience; apathy was perhaps 
the only element not present 
at the close of the evening. 

The evening started slowly 
because of Gregory's lateness 
in arriving. Earlier in the day 
he had spoken in San Fran- 
cisco; bad weather conditions 
delayed his arrival. However, 
once in the gym, Gregory 
was prepared to address a 
restless crowd. 

Before he even began 
speaking he was making an 
impression upon his aud- 
ience. Wearing a double- 
breasted wool sport coat, 
dressed in earth tones, he 
displayed his natural style. 
After he was introduced by 
Damon Butler, Gregory ap- 
plauded Butler for his intro- 
duction. Now the stage was 
set. An interested audience 
(unprepared for the lecture 
before them) settled back in 
their chairs waiting to be in- 
formed, or made to laugh. 

Gregory began by speaking 
rather off-the-wall about his 
trials in getting to the cam- 
pus, flying Golden West Air- 
fines which doesn't have a 
champagne flight. But they 
do hand out warm cans of 
Budweiser. Gregory, very at 
ease using microphones, re- 
leased it from it's stand hold- 
ing it to the podium and 
continued to hold it in his 
hand for the rest of the 
evening. This allowed him 
freedom to move out from 
behind the podeum, and at 
times to casually lean up 
against it. While thinking 
out loud, he wondered who 
was running the Vatican while 
the Pope was gone in Mexico. 
Maybe they played bingo 
while the Pope was away. 

Gregory continued on the 
lighter side suggesting Billy 




Author, comedian Dick Gregory inflicts humor and con- 



troversy at CLC. 

Carter took his laundry to 
meet Teng Hsiao-Ping and 
the Chinese delegation while 
they were in Atlanta. He 
suggested they play "Hail to 
the Thief" when Nixon re- 
turned to the White House 
for the dinner given in honor 
of the Chinese dignataries. 

It was nine o'clock before 
Gregory said "good-evening". 
The opening comments had 
a sincerity to them that was 
very real. He thanked all 
those involved with him be- 
ing there, even the folks who 
set up the chairs. However, 
saying his opening remarks 
after a half hour of speaking 
was like throwing a wrench 
into an engine. From this 
point on things did not seem 
smooth. Gregory had shaken 
up the audience enough that 
he could take them from 



Photo by Frank Pefley 



^enchantee 



(cont. from p. 3) 
It's great. 

I can hardly keep track of 
all the things we've done. We 
saw the Eiffel Tower at night 
with Christmas lights on it! 
And Dr. Renick, Pam (Alex- 
ander) and I went to a mass 
at Notre-Dame last Sunday. 
It was so neat! Who 
can describe the rose win- 
dows with light streaming 
through them? 

We're always doing some- 
thing! We run all over the 
city on the metro. We've each 
had our turn getting lost on 
it, but that has really helped 
because now we could find 
our way home from any- 
where in the city with no " 
problem. It's neat too, be- 
cause there are always musi- 
cians playing and singing at 
the metro stations. One 
day when we were parti- 
cularly homesick, there were 
two guys singing Simon and 
Garfunkel, and the Beatles - 
in English! You have no idea 
how good that sourfded! We 
smiled all day. 

Of course you've heard 
how cold it is. The elevators 
in the Eiffel Tower are shut 
down because of ice. 

'Still, we keep warm. So far 
Dr. Renick gets the prize for 
the most pairs of long under- 
wear — her record is four to 
date, plus regular clothes, 
plus her jacket . . . 

'. We took Julie out for ice 
iream on her birthday and 
.Sang "Happy Birthday" to 
;her in the restaurant. All the 
•French people turned around : 
"Obviously Americans . . ." 
We loved it! 

Today it was sunny so we 
took a boat ride on the Seine 
and saw the French Statue of 
Liberty. It's exactly like the 
one they gave us, except 
smaller. And the Eiffel Tower 
was finally open, so we went 
up. 

Deb, Melissa and Dr. Renick 
went to "Le Theatre de la 
Huchette" to see lonesco 
plays, all in French of course. 



And last week we all went to 
the Opera (that's the name of 
the building) to see Tchaikov- 
sky's "Swan Lake." It was 
beautiful and didn't need any 
translation, which was nice. 

We also went to a Lutheran 
church here and the pastor 
invited us to have commu- 
nion with them, so we did. 
We even shared the peace of 
the Lord ("la paix de Christ") 
at the end. It made us feel at 
home. 

* 

Downtown they have a 
huge skyscraper called Mont- 
parnasse Tower. It's really 
sad because the inside looks 
so American - it's not 
French at all. Anyway, we 
went to the top floor (50 
something) where there's a 
great view of the city. Now 
we recognize things without 
referring to a map! "Oh yes, 
that's Sacre Coeur, Les 
Invalides, the Arch of 
Triumph . . ." and we've actu- 
ally been to all those places. 

After a month we feel like 
we know Paris pretty well. 
How many people can say 
they really know Paris? It's 
just been a great experience. 

Deb is staying here as a 
transfer student for spring 
semester. It's going to be 
hard to leave her; we've all 
gotten so close. Dr. Renick 
doesn't want to leave at all. 
What French professor 
doesn't love Paris? Melissa 
feels the same way , of course. 

Even David, incurably 
American (asking for catsup 
everywhere we went), wants 
to come back to Europe. 
Joan and Pam loved it too. 
And loan wants to earn 
enough money to come back 
and stay on the Champs- 
Elysees, the ritzy area. 

Of course, Julie and I are 
already planning to share an 
apartment in Chartre. We'd 
be close to Paris, but still 
have some countryside 
around us - charming . . . 

Another smitten tourist, 

Diane 



their complacency and chal- 
lenge them wherever they 
stood. 

Gregory challenged his aud- 
ience of college students, 
"When will you youngsters 
understand how much power 
you have and when will you 
use it?" 

The crowd just sat silently, 
attentively and tried to gath- 
er in what was being suggest- 
ed. Gregory suggested how 
Lockheed can borrow mil- 
lions from the government 
and never pay back any of 
it, while the same govern- 1 
ment will not give out any 
more mone>y to help send 
students to college. 

As the lecture continued, 
Gregory's theme became evi : 
dent, "We can turn this thing 
around", and, "We have not 
gone beyond that point q( 
return." There was a hint uf 
hope in a message of despaii, 
While delivering a lecture 
filled with frightening arrd 
startling statements, there 
was a flicker of possibility 
remaining. 

Gregory made charges to 
the educational system as it 
is today. He said colleges 
(cont. on p. 5) 



Festival 

examines 

Easter 

cele brations 



By Rick Hamlin 

The "Joyous Festival of 
Life" will begin tomorrow, 
Saturday, February 24, 
marking the first of five 
gatherings. The festival of 
life is a unique approach of 
exploring Christ's journey 
from Maundy Thursday 
through Good Friday. 

Tomorrow, folk dancing 
and fellowship in the gym at 
8:00pm will kick off the first 
of several activities. Sunday 
will be the first workshop 
gathering, it will meet in the 
Nygreen Hall at 1:00pm till 
5:00pm. 

The Joyous Festival of 
Life is"an introspective cele- 
bration through the arts. 
The impact will deepen your 
understanding of the Passion 
Week and consequently af- 
fect your life," stated Steve 
Reardon, Religious Activities 
Commissioner. 

Reardon will be joined by 
Gerry Swanson, Marvie 
Jaynes, Mike Harrison and 
guest speaker Lois Diffrient 
to host the workshops. 

The groups want to stress 

tnat one's Christian faith is 
changing and one's faith de- 
mands a deeper personal in- 
volvement. I hey use the ex- 
ample of Christ's simple in- 
tense life which was dedicat- 
ed to God's purpose. 

The workshops will use 
painting, drawing, writing, 
and working with clay in 
order to understand one's 
emotions and feelings. 
These activities will also deal 
with intellect and the age-old 
mystery of death and rebirth. 

Reardon also commented 
on this Sunday's service 
which will be a circus service. 
"It will be an exciting and 
liberating time," said Rear- 
don. 

The other workshops will 
meet Wednesday, Feb. 28, 
7:00pm till 10:00pm. Thurs- 
day, Feb. 29, will feature a 
sunrise service and breakfast 
with a 6:00am walk to the 
cross. 

The final gathering will be 
Saturday, March 3, 10:00 am 
till 5:00pm. All workshops 
meet in the Nygreen Hall. 

Contact Gerry Swanson in 
the New Earth to sign up. 




Choir members enjoy a break in a hectic schedule. 



Singers 
through 

By Gordon E. Lemke 

Twice being nominated, I 
know that nervous feeling 
you get before the day's 
vote. Fortunately luck was 
on my side, for both times I 
lost. What did I lose? A 
chance to wear an apron with 
the clear label that I was an 
idiot. 

That is but one of the 
many feelings I felt after hav- 
ing been a member of the 
1979 Concert Tour. This 
year's tour began last fall 
under the watchful eye of 
Ron Timmons, Director of 
Admissions turned Concert 
Tour Manager. With input 
from Dr. C. Robert Zimmer- 
man, Prof. Elmer H. Ram- 
sey, and Dianne Edwards, a 
guest artist was chosen and 
an itinerary planned out. 

At the beginning of In- 
terim, a daily rehearsal 
schedule began preparing 
the orchestra and choir for 
the fast approaching tour. 

The concert program is 
divided into three parts. 
Part one spotlighted the 
choir. Although nine num- 
bers is a lot of music to 
memorize, choir members 
performed as though it were 

effortless. The first part 
also had notable solos by 
Carrie Stelzner, Keith Buten- 
shon, Bonnie Pinkerton, and 
Ted Ayers. 

Part two of the program 
featured the orchestra and 
an excellant solo by flautist 
Susan Koenig. Both parts 



Frisbee and golf lovers unite 



By Rick Hamlin 

The people of West End are 
at it again. In order to keep 
their standard of ingenuity, 
the students of Afton have 
introduced frisbee golf. 

Frisbee golf is fast becom- 
ing the. newest CLC craze. 
Afton plays this unique game 
just like golf . . . almost. 

The course, here at CLC 
has 18 holes, beginning at 
Afton. The fascinating course 



winds around the campus 
reaching such places as the 
football field and the Ny- 
green building. 

The holes are objects which 
the participant must hit. 
Joel Gibson, long time fris- 
bee player, stated that "the 
goal post on the football field 
is the hardest shot." The 
swings in the park pose an- 
other "tough shot". 

The record holder for this 



course is Mark Van Landing- 
ham with an exceptional 12 
under par. Joel Gibson and 
Dan Watrous are tied for 
second with 10 under. 

Most games last Vihour to 
l/hour depending on the play- 
ers pace. Afton residents re- 
portedly played up to 4 
times a day during Interim. 
The current number of solid 
players is up to 15. What will 
Afton think of next?.... 




serenade 
Interim 

provided an excellent select- 
ion of music. The second 
part also gave glimpse of 
guest artist Vera Daehlin. 
Ms. Daehlin, who is a true 
entertainer, is also a profes- 
sor here at CLC. Her pres- 
ence was especially note- 
worthy as it is rare for the 
guest artist to perform each 
night of the tour. 

Part three of the program 
exploded into a fast-paced 
selection of contemporary 
music and dance. 

The January rehearsals con- 
cluded with four days of 
dress rehearsals in the CLC 
gym. On the morning of 
January 29th, a U-Haul truck 
and two busses, with drivers 
whose CB names were Pill 
Popper and Skin Head, 
headed for Palm Springs. 

The morning after a con- 
cert, nominating sessions 
were held for the idiot apron 
so that one-time friends 
could tell the world about 
that little mistake you made 
the previous day. 

The first concert seemed to 
go without a hitch, except 
for, maybe, poor Ida Quick, 
whose early solo entrance 
gave her the opportunity to 
be the first victim, I mean, 
recipient, of the 1979 idiot 
apron. On to Sun City. 

The warmth of Arizona 
was evident in temperature 
and the sold-out audience of 
over 1,200 people. The ap- 
preciative audience never saw 
Adam Wells place the chimes 
on a percussion rack back- 
wards, but orchestra mem- 
bers knew a boo-boo when 
they saw one. With the 
Grand Canyon snowed in 
and dropped from the itiner- 
ary, Adam was able to wear 
the apron on to Las Vegas. 

The city of neon greeted 
our group with several inches 
of fresh snow. With an even- 
ing off, tour members enjoy- 
ed the food of the many cas- 
ino's. On the road, dinner is 
furnished by local Lutheran 
churches. Chicken was the 
popular meal to feed the 
hungry bunch, but it didn't 
matter. The anticipated spa- 
ghetti dinner was never 
served once (and they called 
it a tour. 

The second evening in Las 
Vegas was a performance in 
a Catholic cathedral. 
(cont. on p. 5) 



0* 



'4 





Orphan 
Anny's 



Dan Watrous demonstrates to Craig Sch/nnerer the finer style of Frisbee Golf. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 
















KINGSMEN ECHO 



February 23, 1979 



PageS 



-Mbers an audience 




Dick Gregory challenges student apathy. 



(cont. from p. 4) 
should "educate and not in- 
doctrinate." He challenged 
everyone to question what 
they are told. "How did 
Columbus discover a fully 
occupied land?" 

Gregory reflected that he 
was never offered a class in 
racism, when he had to live 
in a racist society. He point- 
ed out to women that per- 
haps they should find a 
class in sexism, because we 
are a sexist society, too. 

"Most colleges and uni- 
versities are cess pools of 
hate. Most (students) 
leave with more hang-ups 
than they came with." These 

CalLu coed 
takes on 
tough job 

By Lauren Hermann 

"For awhile I took it so 
seriously it ruined my whole 
day." 

With wire fences surround- 
ing it on all sides, Thousand 
Oaks High School almost re- 
sembles a prison more than a 
hall of learning. Among the 
officials roaming the halls 
watching for trouble there is 
a solitary female. 

When Lesli Nitz, a senior 
from Las Vegas, first started 
working at Thousand Oaks 
High her only official duty 
was watching the girls' bath- 
room for smokers. 

Now, four months later she 
has the same duties as the 
male officials. She roves the 
halls, and watches the cafe- 
teria for fights. 

Nitz says that at first she 
blended in so well with the 
students they did not really 
realize who she was. Then 
she noticed students nudging 
each other and making com- 
ments about the "lady offi- 
cial". 

Nitz feels most of the stu- 
dents really listen to her. 
"They realize I can't use 
physical force, and that I'd 
use the administration, and I 
also feel that the students re- 
spect me as much as they do 
the guy officials." 

Nitz does not know why, 
but there seems to be a lot of 
delinquents at Thousand 
Oaks High. The school tried 
an open campus policy three 
years ago, but the students 
abused the privilege. 

"Maybe because Thousand 
Oaks is a nice middle class 
area there is more pressure 
for the kids to succeed. 

High school kids are facing 
a transitory period. Drugs 
aren't as big as they were a 
few years back, but there's 
still a lot of peer pressure." 

Nitz had to quit at the end 
of Interim due to a conflict 
in her schedule. When several 
changes in her schedule 
allowed Nitz to continue her 
work at the school, she had 
to think twice about return- 
ing. Happily, her decision to 
return was a good one, "I 
know a lot of students by 
name, and there's about 20 
students I talk to everyday." 

When she was first hired 
the woman in the office 
asked Nitz if she "could 
handle it." Lesli Nitz is the 
"lady official", and she can 
mure than handle it. 



I'hoto by Frank Pefley 

were serious charges to a 
sober audience. As Gregory 
made these comments, a 
marked hush came upon the 
audience. A silence or dis- 
belief, or perhaps it was a 
silence of belief. "Let's start 
talking about honesty, ethics, 
and integrity." 

Gregory pointed out that 
1979 is the international year 
of the child. "What if every- 
body had a child?*' A hum- 
orous gleam came to the 
lecturer's eyes when he posed 
that question. He suggested 
that spending time with 
children, and listening to 
them would help us grow 



better than anvthine else we 
might do. "Maybe if we all 
just act like children for 
awhile?" He related a story 
about one of his daughters 
who told him, "Anyplace a 
child can't go must be a bad 
place." Are there places we 
go that we wouldn't take 
children? It is good that we 
protect children, but why 
can't we be kind and safe to 
our own bodies? 

He gave an address to 
write to, which sends out a 
book list about nutrition and 
other concerns of Gregory. 

Gregory challenged his aud- 
ience to take care of their 
own bodies. "Take care of 
your body, don't eat sugar... 
clean out your body, then 
try to clean out your mind." 
He said how we put things 
into our bodies that we 
wouldn't put into our cars. 

In his closing comments he 
told about the 24 hour fast 
which he is committed to: 
the time from sundown Fri- 
day to sundown Saturday set 
aside for solidarity in spirit. 

Dick Gregory - Health 
P.O. Box 266 
Plymouth, Mass. 02360 
Finally, Gregory concluded 
his lecture. It was two hours 
after he had begun. Before 
the evening was over he 
would spend another hour 
answering questions in the 
SUB. As he left the podium 
he summarized his message 
in the following lines, " We 
have not reached the point of 
no return. We can make a 
difference. I love you. 
Thank you." 




Prevent 
that panic 
and 
torture 



By Susan Warner 

I think of myself as a 
pretty rational and fair per- 
son, but I must admit there is 
one subject that I get very 
irrationally excited about 
and, yes, even foam at the 
mouth at, occasionally. 

No, it is not the thought of 
the Dallas Cowboys coming 
to Thousand Oaks, or the 
completion of the extension 
of Olsen Road. It is my feel- 
ing that we make studying a 
lot more difficult at times 
than we need to. 

Now I suppose some of 
you will patronizingly pat 
my shoulder and tell me "It's 
OK Susan. That's your job 
to encourage students to get 
on with their studies." And 
it's true, it is my job, but I 
must also admit to you the 
emotion strikes very close to 
home. It stems, probably, 
back to high school, where I 
can hazily remember exper- 
iencing for the first time 
the agony of procrastination; 
the ugly wrenching feeling in 
my stomach of not studying 
very well for a test, or of 
turning in a paper I was sup- 
posed to have worked a sem- 
ester on, and then that I 
whipped out in two days - 
and I wondered if the teacher 
would notice. Does that 
sound familiar??...?? 

Why do we allow ourselves 
the joy of going through such 
hell? For many of us it goes 
on semester after semester. 
There must be a easier way... 

Aha. ..Nirvana.. I have an 
inkling of such a way -and a 
method that will do a lot to 
ease-up the onus of mid- 
terms and papers and finals. 
It's called "the do-it-a-little- 
bit at - time-approach." It 
means more than a little 
discipline, and definitely 
rrtore review time than just 
the night before your test — 
but the results will be mag- 
nificant. I guarantee it. 

Now you may ask, "Did 



Leslie Nitz enjoys her job opportunity breakthrough. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

I. Berlin salutes 
music and memories 



By Julie Juliusson 

On January 19, 1979, I. Ber- 
lin opened in CLC's Little 
Theatre. What better way to 
salute the great composer, 
Irving Berlin, than to put all 
of his famous works together 
in one play? 

The play, I. Berlin, was 
written and produced by Dr. 
Richard Adams and directed 
by Don Haskell. The cast in- 
cluded singers Mark Rodin, 
(freshman), Lois Larimore, 
(sophomore), and alumni 
Gary Odom and Rhonda 
Paulson. The dancers were 
Larry Hack (senior), Jackie 
Stoker (sophomore), and 
Chris Roberts (freshman). 



Starting with a three night 
engagement at CLC, the cast 
and crew of I. Berlin toured 
such cities as Santa Barbara, 
Camarillo, Fullerton, Sun 
City, San Diego, Coronado, 
Long Beach, Mira Loma, 
Riverside, and Newhall. 

The play was a melody of 
colorful song and dance with 
a visual panorama of slides 
depicting the era in which 
Irving Berlin lived. 

Although the cast and crew 
of I. Berlin ran into a few 
problems in the beginning, 
and with only two weeks to 
put the entire show together, 
they hit the road and swept 
their audiences with smash- 
ing success. 



Choir in concert 



(cont. from p. 4) 

As the tour continued on 
to Laguna Hills and El Cajon, 
idiot titles were award- 
ed to Brian Colfer and 
Ingrid Anderson. After the 
El Cajon concert, revenge 
was evident as Wally, the 
singing bus driver, and Prof 
Ramsey received the awards. 
A definit highlight of the 
tour was the performance at 
the Music Center in Los 
Angeles. 

The Music Center was 

also the only performance in 

which a spotlight did not 

burn out during the concert. 

Final credit is due to the 



outstanding soloists in the 
third part of the concert. 
Most noteworthy were the 
Kingsmen Quartet composed 
of Eric Johnsen, Ted Ayers, 
Greg Egertson, and Alan 
Rose. Prof Ramsey's revival 
of an earlier work was per- 
formed flawlessly bv Eric 
Bertelson on trumpet. 
While the tour members 
enjoyed the fun pf the apron 
and banner, their purpose of, 

keeping people on their toes 
was especially evident. Just 
the embarrassment of being 
nominated kept mistakes 
from being repeated. 




Slow dancing brings students close to their Valentine 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Lesson in surviva l 

Dancing am be fun! 



By Ken Bahn 

When I was asked by my 
editor Robyn Saleen to do a 
story on the Valentine's Day 
Dance, I thought to myself, 
"Sure, why not; it will be a 
lot of fun." I believed that 
until she told me that it had 
to be funny. I might be able 
to pass myself off as a Wood- 
ward or Bernstein, but a 
Woody Allen or Steve Mar- 
tin? Never! 

So I came to this dance 
with frustration and anguish 
and left feeling confused and 
bewildered. What I was able 
to come up with, thanks to a 
few friends who helped me 
(their names will be anony- 
mous since they all wanted a 
by-line) was a list of do's and 



eature 




I have to earn my masters' 
degree to learn such insights" 
No, I didn't. As a matter of 
fact, I tried the same pro- 
crastination techniques there 
and they worked just as mis- 
erably as in high school. But 
I have accumulated a lot of 
wisdom over the years from 
teachers and students, and 
have found things that work 
for me. 

I have read a lot about 
what others have discovered 
works well for students and I 
would be delighted to impart 
some of that knowledge to 
you, so that you don't repeat 
my mistakes. 

We have all kinds of books, 
gadgets, and expertise in the 
Learning Assistance Center 
that will help you with your 
studies - and maybe even give 
you more free time to do 
other important things. 

Feel fiee to come in any- 
time. The center is open 
from 8:30 am - 5:00 pm 
Monday through Friday and 
from 7:00 - 9:00pm on Tues- 
day and Thursday evenings. 
We are also offering a series 
of study skills workshops on 
Wednesdays at 3:30 pm or 
Thursdays at 7:00 pm. 

For those of you who are 
interested in preparing for 
the GRE and CSAT there is 
a group of people meeting on 
Tuesdays at 3:0Qpm. 

Not only do we work on 
basic study skills, but there is 
a lot of information on im- 
proving auxilliary skills, such 
as: spelling, vocabulary, 
reading speed, grammar and 
writing. It's a great place to 
be!!! 

Which of us can say that 
we can't improve in at least 
one study skill area? 



don'ts one should be aware 
of when attending a Califor- 
nia Lutheran College Dance, 
hereafter known as "Survival 
of the Fittest". So here are 
my does and don'ts list, in 
order of importance. 

Rule number one, clothing. 
The trick here is to dress so 
that you're in between the 
three piece narcotics officer 
suit (tie manditory), or at 
the other end of the scale, 
the "Vietnamese refugee 
look", with torn blue jeans 
and a off-white peasant shirt. 

Rule number two, dancing. 
This is the method where 
you explain to your date that 
you are an expert in the field 
of dance, while at the same 
time explaining to him/her 
why tonight you suddenly 
have two left feet. One line 
that always seems to go over 
well is: "I was teaching this 
new hustle step at my dance 
studio, when right in the 
middle of my triple somer- 
sault I came down on the 
wrong leg and shattered it in 
twelve places. You never 
would have realized I was 



dancing with a cast on, 
would you?" 

Rule number three, lying. 
This rule is vital for two rea- 
sons. If you come alone to 
a dance, you can tell your 
friends that your date forgot 
it was tonight and is chang- 
ing. He/she should be here in 
about four hours. Reason 
number two, if you come 
with someone you despise, 
but he/she was the only one 
who asked you, tell your 
friends that your date is a 
professor's kid and if you do 
not take him/her out the pro- 
fessor will fail you in that 
one course you need to grad- 

Rule number four, do not 
get nervous. If you see some- 
body whom you would like 
to dance with, go up and ask 
the person. When you get on 
to the dance floor you will 
not see them again for the 
rest of the night anyway. 

Rule number five, stay in 
groups. The worst feeling in 
the world is to go to a dance 
and be alone. Think ahead, 
pay someone to go with you. 
If you can not find anyone 
then, stay at home. You 
have no business going. 

Rule number six, try to 
blend into the crowd. Do 
not wear anything funny or 
conspicuous, and do not have 
anything in your hands. Es- 
pecially a notebook and pen. 
It makes people feel guilty 
about being at the dance in- 
stead of being at home, do- 
ing their homework. 

Finally rule number seven, 
leave the dance relatively 
early. That makes people 
think that you have some-" 
thing better to do the rest of 
the evening, which makes 
them extremely jealous. 

If you follow these sim- 
ple instructions you should 
have no problem when the' 
next dance comes along. But 
remember, these steps must 

be done properly, or disater- 
ous results might occur, like 
becoming engaged to your 
dance partner. But then 
again, that is a whole new 
seven steps. 



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DEALER 



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Page 6 




February 23,1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Letters to the Editor 



As the Freshmen Class 
President and a member of 
the ASCLC Senate, I must 
say to the staff of FACED, 
"Those of us who are about 
to die salute you." 

For all who failed to read 
the first edition of our very 
own underground newspaper, 
FACED, you missed quite a 
treat. The paper is extremely 
informative and in many 
ways just what this campus 
needs. It warns students 
to "Count Your Credits", 
forecasts 79-80 dormatory 
housing problems, and con- 
nects with several effective 
left jabs and a right hook to 
the ASCLC Senate's jaw. 

I must sincerely and heart- 
ily congratulate the staff of 
FACED for bringing out such 
issues that should be raised. 
Many times a majority of us 



TV Rots minds 



Child veggie-brains caused by Tube 



By Lois Leslie 

Television today is shaping the minds of children to the ex- 
tent that our future generations may be vegetable brains. Any- 
one who has watched a child become intense over a TV show 
will know that it is definitely hypnotizing. No matter what 
lure you may use to attract his attention, he may as well be on 
Mars. TV has not only taken over children's waking moments, 
but college students too find it much simpler to "turn on the 
Tube" rather than curl up with a book, call a friend, or play a 
game. 

Now this may seem harmless; a little tube entertainment will 
not hurt anyone. But the statistics show that the average child 
between the ages of two and eleven watches 31 hours of TV a 
week. August 78 "Consumer Reports" cites that in 1977, the 
typical child between two and eleven was exposed to more 
than 20,000 television commercials. In 1975, a study concern- 
ing five Boston TV stations analyzed weekend advertising that 
was geared to children. The results proved to be astounding. 
Of the 400 commercials, 25 percent were for candies and 
sweets, 25 percent for ready-to-eat cereals, 10 percent for res- 
taurants, and 4 percent for snack foods. The advertising alone 
will cause a child to become greedy and misinformed about 
what is nutritionally good to eat. "You want . . . you need . . . 
you too can have . . ." The ads tantalize and tempt youngsters 



The time element of "how much to watch" Is crucial and 
should also be limited. 



to the point where they beg parents for almost every wonder- 
ful product on the screen. 

We see what trash the advertising industry feeds to children, 
but what about the programs themselves? For the most part, 
the shows mainly contain violence, sex-role stereotyping, false 
images of family life, and superheroes who defy natural pow- 
ers. Let's take violence as a prime example. "Children exposed 
to scenes of aggressive and violent conduct exhibits an increase 
in such behavior, as opposed to those not so exposed," says Sir 
Martin Roth, head of the Psychology Department at Cam- 
bridge University. Several studies have concluded that children 
do imitate the roles and situations displayed on TV. How can 
anyone blame kids for being violent when the "bad guys" be- 
come glorified as they rob, rape and kill successfully? Recently 
I flipped through the TV guide, and found that the average of 
"Crime Drama" shows or movies are four to five per evening. 
With such an abundance of these programs, it becomes inevit- 
able that most kids will be exposed and affected negatively. 

Afternoon reruns tend to be great examples of sex-role 
stereotyping. Mommy cleans house, Daddy goes to work. 
Johnny plays with guns, Susie dresses dolls. "Father Knows 
Best" tells all by its title. Oh, he does know best, does he? 
Leave it to Beaver, Brady Bunch, Andy Griffith, Bewitched, 
the list goes on and on. These shows claim the false image of 
"family life" that TV often portrays. The deliriously sweet 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 



EdItor-ln-Chlef: Paul Behn 

Associate Editors: Mlchaela Crawford, News, Robyn 
Saleen, Feature; Mala Slewertsen, Editorial; Marty 
Crawford, Sports; Tori Nordln, Assistant. 

Photo Lab Director: Cyndl Moe 

Ad Manager: M a h Slewertsen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hltchcox 

Student Staff: 

Ken Bahn, Jeff Bargmann, Jennl Beatty, Andy 
Blum, Leanne Bosch, Laurie Braucher, Derek Butler, 
Diane Calfas, Jay Gerlach, Rick Hamlin, Jim Hazel- 
wood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, Julia 
Jullusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois 
Leslie, Kris McCracken, Mark Olsen, Linda Qulgley, 
Rita Rayburn, Chris Roberts, Jeannle Winston. 

» 

Advisor: Gordon Cheese wright 



Opinions expressed In this publication are ihost of the wrllirt 
and an not to be conn rued as opinions of tht Associated Students 
of the college. Editorials unless designated an the expression of the 
editorial staff. Letters to the editor must be signed arid may be ed- 
ited according to the discretion of the staff and In accordance with 
technical limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The Klngsmen Echo Is the official student publication of 
California Lutheran College. Publication offices an located In the 
Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent up- 
on request. 



idea of the family and the role each member plays is unrealis- 
tic and uncommon today. Mommy now may take on either 
half of full financial responsibility for the family income. 
Oftentimes Daddy is completely out of the picture. And the 
kids seldom climb trees and make race cars, rather they glue 
their faces to the tube at the babysitter's or reside at day care 
centers for working mothers. 

"Superheroes" have invaded the tube and kids' fantasies also. 
It is amazing how real Wonder Woman, Six Million Dollar Man 
and Bionic Woman have become in children's minds. I have 
seen kids running around playing these roles, which in itself is 
perfectly healthy, but when they really believe that they too 
have bionic body parts, deception sets in. Fantasy and imagin- 
ary games are excellent for growing children, but not when it 

e " 



The advertising alone will cause a child to become greedy 
and misinformed about what Is nutritionally good to eat. 
"You want . . . you need . . . you too can have ..." 

leads them to believe in it as a reality. 

Despite all of these nasty brainwashing shows, there may be 
a hint of improvement around the corner. The Federal Trade 
Commission will be holding hearings on proposed regulations 
to control the "sweet-tooth" advertising that is aired on child- 
ren's prime time. Many shows are becoming more educational- 
ly oriented, especially on Public Television. But the main alter- 
native must take place in the home. Parents need to take re- 
sponsibility for what the child sees on TV. Rules and controls 
should be established, and shows screened before the kid en- 
gulfs himself. The time element of "how much to watch" is 
crucial and should also be limited. And of course, give the 
child alternatives to the tube: reading books, stimulating toys 
and play equipment are all excellent diversions that children 
enjoy. 

If we do not start putting controls on the tube now for kids 
and ourselves, the future leader of tomorrow may be people 
who believe themselves to be Wonder Woman and the Incred- 
ible Hulk. 



Let the Echo 
echo you 



By Patti Behn 

The Echo is the Student 
newspaper here at CLC. 

You are a student. 

The Echo is your news- 
paper. 

The "Echo" was named 
just that in order to express 
the reitterating voice of the 
students; to ECHO the stu- 
dents' views and concerns 
through a medium that all 
the members of the commun- 
ity - students, faculty, ad- 
ministration, regents, and 
other staff members - would 
be exposed to. A newspaper. 

This newspaper is the 
weekly result of student in- 
put. Students are the report- 
ers who go out to the com- 
munity to gather, investigate, 
and write stories that con- 
cern that community. Stu- 
dents are the editors who as- 
sign, write, put together, and 
determine the content of the 
paper. Students are the ones 
who take and develop the 
photographs that enhance 
the stories in a visual way. 
Students also promote and 
organize the advertising that 
brings in additional money 
that we can use to improve 
the quality of the paper. 

And it is students who pay 
for the publication of the 
Echo. The money for every 
Friday's printing and all of the 



other costs involved comes 
from part of the $100.00 
fees that each student pays 
every year. The portion of 
this money that goes toward 
Echo publication is budgeted 
each year by the Senate as a 
part of the Student Publica- 
tions budget. This year the 
Echo was allotted $6800.00, 
most of which goes for type- 
setting and printing costs. 

No administration or other 
college funds go into the 
publication of the Echo. 
Consequently, there is no 
censorship of Echo articles 
other than what is deemed 
necessary by the' editorial 
staff's disgression. 

The Echo is a vehicle for 
student expression. I urge 
you to read and use it as such. 
Letters to the Editor are ac- 
cepted for publication every 
week, and can be printed 
with names withheld, if the 
letters themselves are signed 
for submission. Deadline for 
publication is Saturday in the* 
Student Publications box in 
the SUB. The box is also an 
open means of communicat- 
ing to the editors any sugges- 
tions for Echo investigation. 

The Echo is your paper. I 
challenge you to take advan- 
tage of this fact by letting us 
know your opinions. Let the 
Echo echo you. 



(myself at the top of the 
list) are either too lazy, too 
ignorant, or too intimidated 
to give these issues the atten- 
tion they deserve. At last 
now they will be out in the 
open where they have to be 
dealt with. 

As a member of the 
ASCLC Senate I think it's 
important to hear criticism, 
however harsh, of what we 
do (or don't do) as a group. 
Because we can all be a little 
blind to our faults, some- 
times we can only act to cor- 
rect a problem when we're 
reminded it exists. 

Speaking of faults, the staff 
of FACED might re-examine 
its view of a student's ulti- 
mate responsibility. A great 
many CLC students leave for 
the January Interim, includ- 
ing ASCLC Senators. It 
seems to me that away-from- 
CLC Interim classes and cer- 
tain class activities should be 
considered legitimate reasons 
or not attending an ASCLC 
Senate Meeting. Is it just 
possible, in certain cases, 
FACED ignored very plaus- 
able causes for situations that 
they complain about? 

As President of the Fresh- 
men Class I must also ask 
FACED to listen a little more 
closely at ASCLC Senate 
meetings before they lunge at 
arbitrary throats. The 

Freshmen class did have 
enough money to pay for the 
Mardi Gras although it left 
very little in the treasury. Of 
course, one . of the major 
causes of the problem was 
that less than one third of 
the class of 1982 payed their 
class dues (a CLC tradition). 
If most of the dues had 
been payed, there would 
have been plenty of money 
to pay for the event. 

I thing it's also important 
to keep in mind that the 
Freshmen class was "picking- 
up" the date because a 
KRCL dance had been can- 
celled. Furthermore, 
throughout the entire historv 
of CLC, a commission 
(which runs off of the 



ASCLC budget) and not a 
class (which runs off of stu- 
dent donations) has picked 
up the tab for dances. But 
eventhough the Social Pub- 
lications Commission (the 
source for dance funds) had 
already budgeted for a max- 
imum of 20 dances this year, 
the Freshmen class put on 
the dance anyway; with its 
own money as a service to 
the entire student body. I 
heartily agree, if I may 
quote FACED, "It must 
have taken alot of fore- 
thought and planning to 
manage that one." 

Eventhough I am a mem- 
ber of organizations which 
were criticized and, in some 
cases, lampooned, I feel 
FACED should be congrat- 
ulated for their efforts and 
concern. On some campuses 
the staffs of such free press 
have been hunted down and 
forced to stop the printing 
of the paper. I think such 
an action by the administra- 
tion of CLC would be most 
foolish and unwise. The 
paper will serve as an open 
and uninhibited forum for 
student opinion and critic- 
ism; criticism that will help 
"our fearless leaders" to 
make CLC a better place to 
live and learn. 

Rather than being shut 
down, the staff of FACED 
should be commended for 
their use of good taste and 
general lack of base and mal- 
icious remarks. The writing, 
by all standards, is excellent, 
in many ways provocative 
formative, and entertaining 
(now I have the CLC Lam- 
poon to suppliment my 
National Lampoon subscript- 
ion.). Eventhough the 
format is a little "grey" the 
art is superb. 

If I could, I would give an 
LA Times four star rating, 
a theatrical "bravo.bravo", 
and the Pulitzer Prize to the 
first edition. Thank you, and 
please, keep up the good 
work!!! 

Chris Roberts 



- 




*V Oh, you meon Nancy 

The Third Eye 



By Nick Danger 

In the shadow of immense 
controversy (i.e. whether to 
face or not to face) one ques- 
tion is obviously clear: what 
IS going on? There are surely 
questions that deserve an- 
swering, such as why the 
cafeteria service management 
spent all its budget in the 
first three months, or why 
that service spells nutrition 
c-a-r-b-o-h-y-d-r-a-t-e. As stu- 
dents we all know in our 
hearts why - but can we 
prove it? No - and if we were 
to try we'd get a lecture on 
good eating that is reminis- 
cent of a Biz commercial. 

Here are some other inter- 
esting questions that we 
surely would like to hear re- 
solved : 

1 ) Why are there still unsan- 
itary conditions in Mount 
Clef after fourteen years? 

2) Who knows where the 
blueprints to the plumbing 
system of CLC are? 

3) Why does it take six 
maintenance men to move a 
file cabinet (and they had to 
be shown HOW to set it on 
the dolly) and yet a passing 
teacher still had to help them 
open a door? 

(OOOOOOOOOOOOI 



4) Why are certain former 
students glorified in printed 
propaganda given to unsus- 
pecting new recruits, or used 
verbally as examples to 
people, when in truth they 
had either been in jail, are 
known drug users or were 
basically physically violent 
and destructive? 

Most people on campus 
who are basically aware 
could answer these questions, 
but can anyone explain why 
things have to go on this 
way? 

If you or a friend have 
questions like these or know 
something about anything 
that would be of interest to 
the rest of us, please contri- 
bute to the Third Eye. Drop 
all the information in the 
Echo box in the SUB. Even 
if you've got a hunch, give it 
to us too, we love research. 

If you don't have any an- 
swers to the four questions, 
or want to hear some more 
or if you like Third Eye, tell 
someone. No one will ever 
get anywhere or achieve any: 
thing in this school or in this 
World (if we can even think 
that far) by sitting on their 
heads. 

And by the way, what DO 
student convocators do? 



Women's Contempoiary Fashion 
20% Discount, Students Only 
(With Student I.D.) 



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Westlake Village 
Industrial Park 

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•cmnuiuo 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



February 23, $79 



Pace 7 



CLC blitzes Fresno 



By Michaela Crawford 

The Kingsmen basketball team played their 
last home game of the season on February 17. 
The hoopsters proved victorious by handing 
visiting Fresno a resounding 88-62 defeat. 

Mark Caestecker led the team with a season 



and career high of 35 points connecting on 15 
of 21 shots or 72% from the floor and 5 of 5 
from the line for 100%. He was assisted by 
teammate Hank Smith with 13 and Dave Tay- 
lor with 10. Clearing the boards for the pur- 
ple and gold were Russ Peterson and Randy 
Shivers with 8 carroms apiece. 




Hank Smith releases a long shot in the Kingsmen triumph over Fresno, as Kevin Slattum 
blocks out under the basket and Russ Peterson moves in for the rebound^ FarJeft^Kevm 
Karkut eyes Smith 's shot. 



This win raised the Kingsmen league record 
to 4-4 and 10-14 on the season. 

CLC experienced difficulty on the road 
against the league leaders on February 13. 
Losing 77 to 58 at Westmont, the team was 
led by Caestecker and Randy Peterson's 14 
point additions. 

Previous to this defeat a string of losses 
against Dominquez Hills, 88-67; Cal Baptist, 
45-42; Chapman, 88-77; and Whittier, 107-86 
had marred the hoopsters hopes for victory. 

Taylor pumped in 25 points for his season 
high against Whittier as did Randy Peterson 
with a 22 point showing. 

During Interim the Cagers were not idle. Be- 
fore Christmas they played a strong CSU 
Northridge team, giving up the win 58-93 de- 
spite Mike Eubanks' 20 counters and 18 from 
Caestecker. 

On the road to the Southern Utah Tourna- 
ment, the purple and gold brought home 
second place after denying USIU an overtime 
victory, 94-85. The next night in the finals, 
the Kingsmen dropped a victory to their hosts 
SUSC, 106-76. Eubanks was named to the All- 
Tournament team following his 21 point 
showing that night. 

Another outstanding game by Eubanks led 
the team to a 100-78 victory over the La 
Verne Leopards. He pumped in 22 points and 
snared 12 boards. 

The Kingsmen could not avoid a disappoint- 
ing overtime loss to Southern California Col- 
lege, 116-112, despite Eubanks' 23 and the 
performance of his teammates, Taylor with 
22 and Hank Smith for 21. 

Cal Lutheran came back to stomp Notre 
Dame College, 88-64, that weekend paced by 
even team scoring: Steve Carmichael, 14; 
Caestecker, 14; Eubanks, 13;and Smith, 13. 

The season opener against Dominquez Hills' 
Toros was January 13. The Toros won, 84 to 
61 , though Smith was high point man for the 
team with a 19 point effort. Following that 
game the hoopsters were handed another loss 
by the marauding Warriors of Westmont, 93- 
81. Russ Peterson led the scoring with 25 
tallies, his season high, followed by Eubanks 
with 19. 

CLC got back on the winning track by stop- 
ping LA Baptist .80-67. Eubanks and Car- 



michael both tossed in 24 points while Smith 
hauled down 12 rebounds for the victors. 
Russ Peterson set a season record by passing 
out twelve assists to his teammates. 

The next road game took the team to Fres- 
no to combat the Fresno Pacific Vikings. The 
raid left the Vikings losers as the purple stole 
the win, 72-52. Eubanks again led the scoring 
with a total of 19 and 9 rebounds. 

The highlight of the season was the Kings- 
men's upset victory over the then unbeaten 
Biola Eagles. The highflying Eagles never led 
in the 60-59 defeat. Led by Randy Peterson 
was 16, Eubanks with 12 and Smith with 10, 
the Kingsmen held on to prove themselves 
contenders in the NAIA Division III Northern 
League play. The game proved to be Eubanks' 
last as he left the team for personal reasons. 
He finished his season with an average 21 
points and 8 rebounds a game. 

The CLC jayvee team culminated a month 
of action with their 96-67 sweep past LA 
Baptist. Shivers connected for 31 points and a 
record 20 boards. Teammate Kevin Slattum 
donated 20 to the winning effort. 

The Interim season started with a 94-67 loss 
to Northridge despite Steve McCravey's 23 
points. The young team bounced back with a 
98-93 win over SCC. Shivers popped for 30 
counters and McCravey again came through 
with 26. 

The purple managed to slip by a tenacious 
Westmont team, 70-67, with Slattum leading 
with 20 digits and McCravey bucketing 19. 

At the earlier LA Baptist contest Cal Lu- 
theran defeated the blue clad hoopsters, 80- 
74. Shivers contributed 24 tallies and Slattum 
again scored 22. Shivers and Slattum con- 
tinued their duet with 22 and 20 points re- 
spectively in a losing effort against Biola, 71-. 
69. 

The next game pitted the team against LIFE • 
Bible College's varsity. The Kingsmen lost 71- . 
69 despite a second half rally. Shivers had 21 
points and twilighting Russ Peterson canned : 
19. The Jayvee record now stands at 8-5 for • 
the season. 

The Varsity take their talents to the LA 
Forum tonight at 6:00 pm. They will play LA 
Baptist before the Lakers take on the Boston 
Celtics. 



Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Track off 'n running 



By Don Kindred 

Coach Don Green and a 
brief history of CLC track 
teams have rolled up a re- 
markable dual meet record of 
60 straight victories. Co- 
captains Don Myles and Chris 
Ortiz aim to keep that record 
growing. 

Don Myles, the senior jave- 
lin thrower, hopes to break 
his best of 219' 1", while 
Chris Ortiz, only a junior, 
searches new depths in the 
Decathalon. Both men are 
penciled in for national quali- 
fications this year. 

Behind them, the forty-six 
man roster is dominated by 
freshmen. Coach Green calls 
them "an outstandingly tal- 
ented group of first year 
men" who will step in to aid 

Re gals 
close of 

By Linda Quigley 

CLC's worrfen's basketball 
team is fairly young this 
year, according to Coach 
Nancy Trego. The team con- 
sists of six freshmen with 
only two returning players. 

After playing three-fourths 
of the season, the team has 
an overall record of six wins 
and eight losses with a league 
record of zero and four. 

Barbara Avery, a 5'7" for- 
ward from Van Nuys, is one 
of the team's top offensive 
players. She is aggressive, 
has good ball handling skills, 
and is good on the fast break. 
Debbie Clark, a 5'I0" for- 
ward from Thousand Oaks, 
is one of the teams's best 
all-around players. In defen- 
sive playing, she is the lead- 
ing rebounder and the cause 
of many turnovers. On the 
offense, Clark is the highest 
scorer and averages 18 points 
a game. 

Sheryl Crater is a 5 '8/2" 
forward from Denver whose 
strong point is in rebounding 
and blocking out. 

Ginny Green, a 5'2" guard 
from La Canada, is a return- 
ing junior playing her third 
year on CLC's basketball 
team. Mainly a point player, 
she is also an effective defen- 
sive player and serves as play 
maker and outside shooter. 

Carol Ludicke, a 5'8" 
guard from Lancaster, is a 
strong offensive player with 
the ability to get open for 



an already exceptional list of 
returners. 

The leader of the distance 
crew is Joel Mena, a junior 
from Bakersfield Junior Col- 
lege who shows his prowess 
in the 5,000 and 10,000 
meter races. 

In the 400 meters, CLC's 
ace-in-hole is Greg Tognetti. 
Tognetti returns as the 1978 
District III Champion in this 
event. The sophomore speed- 
ster figures to be the key fig- 
ure in both relays as well as 
the 400 meter open race. 

Greg Hausken is a junior 
Decathalon man who will be 
counted on for many points. 
Ray Salcido, a 6'7" high 
jumper and a district medal 
winner last year, has excep- 
tional talent and is a "real 
winner" according to Green. 

CLC is talented in all areas 



near 
season 



good shots. 

Lisa Roberts, 5'7'/2" for- 
ward from Whittier, is an- 
other returning player. As a 
sophomore, Roberts plays 
well on the offense with 
strength as an outside shoot- 
er. 

Jill Thompson, a 5'9'/ 2 " 
center from Wooster, Ohio, 
has skill in aggressive de- 
fense. She does very well at 
loose ball recovery, intimi- 
dating opponents, stealing 
the ball, and causing turn- 
overs. 

Pam Young, a 5'4" guard 
from Phoenix, is new to 
basketball but has improved 
since joining the team. This 
spirited newcomer has a good 
outside shot and a good head 
on her shoulders, according 
to Ms. Trego. 

As a team, the players use 
court pressure and therefore 
have many turnovers. Be- 
cause they do not have 
enough people on the team, 
they have trouble using as 
much pressure as they would 
like. 

So far the season has gone 
as Ms. Trego expected except 
for a couple of games which 
they lost. 

Ms. Trego feels hopeful in 
beating Cal Baptist, West- 
mont, and Pt. Loma as the 
team play out the last half 
of the league schedule. 

Their final game will be 
played March 2 against 
Cal Baptist. 



with the likes of Chris 
"Hooter" Hoff adding points 
in the long jump and short 
sprints. And Sid Grant who 
took to throwing the ham- 
mer when teammates started 
calling him 'Rerun', ended as 
a district placer last year. 

Andy Black came in third in 
the District 10,000 meters as 
a freshman, "Mr. Fletcher" 
Brinson, a 6'5" sophomore 
high-jumper shows promise, 
as do Walter Owens in both 
hurdles, and Claude Guin- 
chard in the triple-jump. 

"Fast Freddy" Washington, 
a 46'8" triple-jumping sopho- 
more, has his eye on a new 
school record, as does Edgar 
Terry, a promising young 
sophomore hammer thrower. 
The CLC track team is a 
collection of very talented in- 
dividuals. They have a posi- 
tive attitude and a dedication 
for becoming the best in Cal 
Lutheran's history. Starting 
off their season with a fine 
showing at the Orange Invita- 
tionals at Chapman College, 
the Kingsmen brought home 
runner-up honors out of the 
nine teams. 




Gary Fabricus heads to the plate, heeding Dean Mitro fans' signals .The confrontation 
with Redlands was called due to darkness, with the score tied 7 all. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



CLC nine tri pped up in early going 

Baseball team battles rain, darkness and large schools 

Moriaka in center and either senior team captain Paul Odden 



By Marty Crawford 

Los Angeles Stale University and Long Beach State com- 
bined to dampen the early outings of the CLC Baseball team. 

The Kingsmen, who have already suffered the dampening ef- 
fects of a month of frequent rainfall on their practice schedule, 
dropped a pair of doubleheaders to the two state universities. 

The season opened with a home match against Redlands on 
February 13. Led by pitcher Tom Clubb, the CLC nine tied 
Redlands, 7-7, in a game that was called because of darkness. 

Saturday the Kingsmen journeyed to LA State for the two 
losses, 2-9 and 2-8. Roger Baker assisted Tom Clubb on the 
mound in the first loss, and according to Coach Jim Cratty 
"pitched an outstanding game." 

At Long Beach Monday the Kingsmen fared little better, fall- 
ing short 2-6 and 3-10. In the first of those contests "Daryl 
Samuel (a JC transfer from Ventura) went four for four with 
two RBI's." Cratty went on to tout Samuel as the im's "lead- 
ing starting hitter, batting .350 for the first five games." 

Reviewing the weekend, baseball mentor Cratty reflected, 
"We played two tough NCAA (Div. I) large schools ... and 
although we dropped four games we were in three of the four 
up until we had a bad inning in each." 

This Saturday the Kingsmen return to a soggy home dia- 
mond for a noon doubleheader against Pt. Lorn*, the first 
league opponent of the young season. Tuesday ttte team is 
back on the road to Claremont for another league" dual, this 
one slated for 2:30 pm. 

"We feel we're going to win our first two ballgames against 
league opponents ... We got valuable experience against two 
tough teams this weekend." 

Probable starters for the CLC nine in their league debut in- 
clude junior John Craviotto behind the plate. Cravrotto is re- 
placing junior catcher Ron ,Sw*» who has been injured and 
will be sidelined at leastj a week. Covering the infield are 
juniors Dan Hartwig at first and Simon Ayala at secdnd, senior 
Steve Dann at third, and sophomore Gary Fabricus at short- 
stop. 
Daryl Samuel will roam left field, with sophomore Craig 



or junior Damon Butler in right. 

Cratty has not yet determined the starting pitcher for Satur- 
day's competition, selecting from a staff including Tom Clubb, 
Roger Baker, Joe Ochoa, Steve Chambers, Ed Empero and , 
Rick Shoup. Shoup is the only southpaw among the hurlers. 

Randy Peterson, presently a forward on the basketball team, 
hopes to join the pitchers next week. 

With the 1979 season just underway, Cratty praised his 
team's defense and attitude. "I'm very pleased with our de- % 
fense. Despite eligibility problems and key injuries the (team) E 
attitude is outstanding." 

He added that "Pitching has to improve and the team batting .; 
average is going to improve." 

One of the highlights of this year's campaign on the diamond I; 
is a meeting with the Trojans of USC scheduled for March 13. 




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Page 8 



February 23,1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




Super Bowl XIII lucky number as 



orts 

Kingsmen tennis 
team nets a pair 



CLC trio trek to Miami 



By Laurie Braucher 

CLC's men's tennis team 
opened their season with 
four matches to start off 
with a 2-2 record. 

In their first match of the 
season on February 8, CLC 
lost to Chapman 3-6. Then 
on the 10th they whipped 
Whittier 7-2 and won again 
on Valentine's Day with a 
score of 5-4 against Loyola 
Marymount. 

Last Saturday, in a tough 
match against Cal State Do- 
minquez Hills, CLC lost 0-9 
bringing their record to 2-2. 

This year's men's tennis 
team is led by sophomore 
Dave Ikola, and John Whip- 
ple and Dave Trinkle, both 
freshmen. Juniors Rick Bier, 
Jim Rower, captain, Rob 
Sutherland, and Allen 

Cudahy round out the team 
along with sophomore Bruce 
Cudahy. 

Men's tennis coach, Grant 



Smith, is in his second year 
at CLC. He feels that pro- 
spects look good for the 
team this season as long as 
the weather holds up. 

"This team is the strongest 
ever," Smith stated, "and we 
should be among the top 
four in the district this year." 

Last year's team was 6th 
out of 1 3 in the district com- 
pared to the previous year 
when they were 13th out of 
13. 

At 2 pm today there is an 
away match against West- 
inont. Team captain |im 
Rower stated, "I think our 
match against Westmont will 
be a critical deciding factor 
of how the team will fare the 
rest of the season." 

The next match will be on 
the CLC tennis courts against 
La Verne on Wednesday, 
February 28, at 2 pm. Every- 
one is encouraged to come 
and support the team. 



By Rita Rayburn 

Did you know that Kings- 
men went to Superbowl 
XIII this Interim? 

Three Kingsmen, Coach 
Bob Shoup, Food Director 
Lily Lopez, and junior Mike 
Hagen, were there in Miami 
among the thousands cheer- 
ing for Dallas. 

Actually, these three were 
not just any spectators; they 
stayed at Dallas' Superbowl 
headquarters, the Bahia Mar 
Hotel. 

Mike Hagen, who is very 
closely involved with the 
team during summer training 
here at CLC, went to Miami 
the week before the game. 
He stayed with the players 
all the time, joining them for 
breakfast, practice, and 
special events. He saw the 
Superbowl from the Dallas 
sideline. 

Coach Shoup took with 






Mike Hagen 



him a group of Dallas sup- 
porters from Thousand 
Oaks, while Mrs. Lopez and 
her husband were special 
guests of Tex Schramm, the 
Cowboys' president and 
general manager. These two 
went to all the parties, in- 
cluding the Friday night 
NFL bash and the Sunday 
post-game festivities. They 
also rode Dallas busses to 
and from the Orange Bowl 
game site. 

The busses were very 
crowded, like the rest of 
Miami. The January tourist 
season, plus the Superbowl, 
added up to what Shoup 
called "chaos". 

Although the hotel was up 
the coast in Ft. Lauderdale, 
it was close to a main high- 
way, which made it easily 
accessible to hordes of peo- 
ple. Every time a player 
came out of the elevator he 
was mobbed. But as they 
came out, many "would come 
over and kiss Mrs. Lopez on 
the cheek. Fans wanted to 
know who she was. 

Each day Hagen would eat 
breakfast with the players, 
who would then have an in- 
terview or photo session and 
maybe a meeting, with 
practice in the afternoon. 
Many, including Hagen, 
would go to the field early, 
to escape the throngs in the 
hotel and have a moment of 
quiet. 

On the other hand, the 
photo session on Monday 
was, as he puts it, "a big 
hassle". The players had to 
appear in their game uni- 




Coach Bob Shoup 

forms, and busses of report- 
ers descended on the practice 
field. With all the interviews 
and people, he found it 
"hard to keep your mind on 
football." 

Hagen says that on Sunday 
before the game, the Cow- 
boys seemed no more tense 
than usual. "Actually, they 
were very confident and re- 
laxed. They were prepared, 
and just here to play another 
game." 

That game, which Dallas 
eventually lost, seemed to 
Coach Shoup "almost anti- 
climactic among all this 
other." He was a|so sur- 
prised to see a majority of 
the Dallas fans leave after 
Pittsburg's final pass, even 
though seven minutes were 
left. 

To Hagen, the missed 
touchdown pass by Dallas 



stands out the most. "They 
were just getting momentum, 
that kinda shut it down. 
You can't blame one guy, 
though. Mistakes-they 

happen." Mrs. Lopez also 
felt bad that they lost, but 
to her, "They're the Best!" 

Both Hagen and Coach 
Shoup agree that the Miami 
event had a different person- 
ality from last year's game in 
New Orleans. 

"In New Orleans," notes 
Shoup, "everything was 
centered in one area maybe 
the size of CLC's campus." 
He feels that there was more 
excitement with people 
close together like that. 

Hagen expresses it in 
another way. "New Orleans 
was different: a 'party' 
town. In Miami there were 
Cadillacs, yachts, and really 
nice hotels and restaurants." 

Either way, as Coach 
Shoup said, "Being part of 
such an event is an exhilarat- 
ing experience." 




Lil Lopez 



S pikers seek successful repeat 



By Marty Crawford 

The 1979 men's volley- 
ball season opens Monday 
night with the team traveling 
to Loyola for a 7:30 pm 
match. 

Last year the men experi- 
enced great success through- 
out the season. Led by then 
Head Coach Bob Ward and 
Assistant Coach Don Hyatt, 
the spikers participated in 
the NAIA National Play-offs 
in Fairfax, Virginia, and 
brought home a fourth place 
trophy. 

Several members of that 
winning organization are 
back, starting with Don 
Hyatt, now in his first year as 
Head Coach. Starters from 
last year who will encore on 
this season's starting roster 
include seniors Dave Blessing, 



Not only men's tennis but women's as well looks to an active who earned all-tourney hon- 
season. Members Tina Tseng (top left), Karen Newmeyer (top 2" _ INal !°" al , ' year ' 
right), Irene Hull (bottom left), and Mary Beth Swanson (bottom J| e £ e armi 



right) practice their necessary skills. 

Swimmers 
waves for 



Photo by Cyndi Moe 

make 
money 



By Richard Hamlin 

A few short months ago, a possible swim team appeared to 
be no more than a dream. However, after three months of hard 
work and preparation, CLC may now boast a Swim Club. 

The final touches will be next Friday, March 2, when the 
Swim Club will sponsor a Swim-Athon in order to raise needed 
funds. 

The Swim Club, and any club, has to fund all their needs and 
activities without financial support from the school budget. 
Therefore, swim members will attempt to raise over $2,000 
themselves to cover expenses. 

Basically, the figure $2,000 will be used to cover pool rental 
at the YMCA and club equipment. The club has received 
sponsors and cash donations from students, faculty and the 
business area. 

Once the Swim-Athon is completed, workouts will begin the 
following week in preparation for collegiate competition. The 
Swim Club will work out for approximately one month and 
then hopefully begin competition. 

A total of 35 committed members have joined together to 
give the Swim Club a solid nucleus. The purpose and goal of 
this club is to build, not only for this year, but for the fu- 
ture as well. 

Furthermore, two-thirds of the members are freshmen and 
sophomores. This factor allows the club to lay its foundation 
and begin its task of becoming a sanctioned collegiate sport. 

The executive board consists of President Ruben Guzman 
(junior), Vice-President Rick Hamlin (freshman), and Secretary 
Karin Olson (freshman). 

Anyone interested in sponsoring or giving a cash donation 
should contact any executive board member or more specifi- 
cally Rick Hamlin at 492-8289. 

The creation of the Swim Club is an example of student 
power. The original idea was printed in the Echo and brought 
to the student body. After receiving such a high level of 
student interest, the club's paperwork and approval followed. 



and Kevin 
and junior Scot 
Sorensen. 

Assisting those four on this 
year's starting slate are 
juniors Mark Peterson and 
Cary Hegg. Peterson red- 
shirted last year. Carmichael 
and Hegg will both join the 
volleyball team after the 
men's basketball season con- 
cludes tonight in the Forum. 

Dave Taylor, a junior who 
started on last year's volley- 



ball squad, will also resume 
his role as a spiker when the 
hoop season draws to a close. 

According to Hyatt, three 
other basketball players have 
expressed an interest in play- 
ing volleyball for the Kings- 
men this year, though their 
participation is not yet cer- 
tain. These are sophomores 
Mark Caestecker, Bruce 
Minnich and Kevin Slattum. 

Filling out the team roster 
are sophomores Rex Kenni- 
son, another returner from 
last year, and Kevin Ander- 
son, a member of the foot- 
ball team; senior Carl Mullen- 
eaux, who is as yet experi- 
encing some difficulties with 
eligibility; and freshmen Bob 
Graves and Dave Puis. 

With so many experienced 
and enthusiastic athletes, 
Coach Hyatt seems under- 
standably hopeful about the 
upcoming season. Hyatt feels 
that "with the addition of 
Mark Peterson we've gained 
outside hitting to go along 
with strong blocking." 

The latter is one of the 
team's strong points, though 
by adding "good hitters this 
year to fill it (the team) out, 
it will take pressure off Bless- 
ing and Carmichael." 

After the confrontation 
with Loyola Monday, the 
men's volleyball team will 



scrimmage Pomona-Pitzer at home 

Pomona on February 28, and March 

will finally perform for the Loyola. 



crowds Tuesday, 
6, again against 




The men 's volleyball team works on blocking in anticipa- 
tion of their season opener Monday night. Pictured left to 
right are Coach Don Hyatt and team members Mark Peter- 
son, Bob Craves, Cary Hegg and Dave Blessing. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Intramural activities 
fill gym- S-5, 3-3, 2-2 



By Jeannie Winston 

"There's been a great response in intramurals \ 
this year," smiles RAP director Rick Bier. 
This has been demonstrated by an increase in 
overall participation. 

5 on 5 basketball got underway last Friday 
with A-league action. Butler won against 
Dann, Steele routed Slattum, Cudahy beat 
Leslie, and Fulladosa overshot Vanlanding- 
ham. 

The two other A-league teams, Faculty with 
Don Hossler as captain, and Kunau, make 10 
total. Unfortunately, neither Faculty nor 
Kunau have begun official league games be- 
cause the Faculty didn't show for their sche- 
duled match Monday at 8 pm. Still, A-league 
competition remains tight and it looks like 
an interesting season lies ahead. 

B-league — guys playing "for the fun of it" 
— is composed of four teams; Stormo, Kunz, 
Farrington, and Terry. (Yes, Edgar Terry and 
the offensive line of our varsity football learn 
joined the action!) Their official games 
opened Monday night. 

Don'i be mistaken that 5 on 5 is only for 



the players. 

When Stormo went against Terry a small 
crowd was lucky to be present. The game 
started out neck in neck, Alison scoring most 
of the points for Stormo while the Skip-Harris 
duo kept them in check. 

But by the end of the half, baskets by Black, 
Foss, Stormo, Watrous, and more by Alison 
pulled Stormo ahead 28-19. From then on 
Terry's team efforts to tackle the Stormo 
scorers were constant but so was the score 
gap. 

The game ended 40-31 Stormo, with Alison 
clearly the number one scorer. 

» » » 

3 on 3, a tournament participated in by any 
interested CLC interim-ers brought to light 
the champion team of Kent Puis, Chris Steele 
and Jim Kunau. 



Decembers 2 on 2 tourney: Bruce and Allen 
Cudahy were finally outscored by Don Gud- 
mundson and Kevin Leslie. 



INTERNATIONAL 
CAREER? 




A representative 
will be on the campus 

THURSDAY 

MARCH 1, 1979 

to discuss qualifications tor 

advanced study at 

AMERICAN 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

and job opportunities 

in the field of 

INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT 



Interviews may be scheduled at 
Career Planning & 
Placement 



AMERICAN GRADUATE SCHOOL 
OF INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT 

Thunderbird Cjmpui 
Glend»lo, Ariiona 85306 



Possible dorm delay fosters controversy 



By Kathi Schroedcr and Jeannie Winston 

"Why can't 'they' come out and say 'they' 
are 100% sure one way or another,... I hate be- 
ing a victim of P.K." This was the comment 
of Jim Hazelwood who was one of many stu- 
dents gathered Monday night to discuss and 
hopefully receive answers to questions con- 
cerning campus housing. 

As Director of Residence Life for CLC 
Don Hossler spoke, in both Mt. Clef foyer 
and Pederson lounge, on current housing 
issues. students not only listened to what 
Hossler relayed but presented questions of 
their own. 

THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



Among the issues discussed were: mixed 
housing throughout classes, hours, the 
S50.00 rebate for 5 to a room, Kramer and 
houses, and "new" Westend. 

The question of mixed housing was primary 
on Hossler's agenda. In other words, should 
the "new" Westend house be a fairly even 
mixture of freshmen, sophomores, juniors, 
and seniors or should it be set aside for 
upperclassmen only? 

The residence staff differs in opinion on this 
issue. Some believe the needs of the classes in 
general vary too greatly to be effectively dealt 
with in a mixed environment. Othersstand 



with Hossler, on his philosophy of mixed 
housing in which he states, "I prefer a mix- 
ture of all juniors, seniors, freshmen, and 
sophomores" Confirmation of his opinion 
stems from positive personal experience, re- 
search, and favorable student input. 

Monday night some students called the 
questioning choosing between the worst of 2 
evils. The choice is clear — to live with 5 to a 
room in the "new" Westend or 4 to a room in 
Mt. Clef, Pederson, or Thompson, (no fresh- 
man suites will be reserved in the "old" West- 
end) 

At both meetings Hossler pushed for an in- 



formal student vote. A note must be made 
that the audiences approached were predom- 
inantly freshmen. An approximate 50-50 
split temporarily ended the question of mixed 
housing. 

As for campus wide hours next year? So far 
the answer to this seems strongly contingent 
on whether housing is mixed. 

Jumping around, the $50.00 rebate for stu- 
dents living 5 to a room this spring was a hot 
issue. On this point Hossler stood firm but 
alone in denying any rebate. 

The business logic is legitimate, why pay 

(cont. on p. 2) 



March 2, 1979 






California Lutheran College 



VOLUME XVIII 



Kin gsnusn ECHO 



LRC reports confH ct 

Cultural center or LRC or gym 



By Jim Hazelwood 

According to Verlon Mey- 
er, Vice President in charge 
of Development, $2,6O0,U00 
has been raised for the fund- 
ing of the Learning Resource 
Center. The estimated cost 
of the project is priced at 
over 4 million dollars. Be- 
cause of the lack of funds for 
the project, rumors of the 
project being abandoned 
have spread around the Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College cam- 
pus. 

President Mark Mathews 
clarified the rumor: "The 
Learning Resource Center is 
still our number one prior- 
ity.'' Mathews continued to 
explain that the only reason 
the new dorms are being 
built ahead of the LRC is 
because funds were made 
available for them. 

When asked about the 
situation with the LRC and 
the possibility of a new audi- 
torium complex or Cultural 



Arts Center, coach Bob 
Shoup responded, "The 
Learning Resource Center is 
lying dead in the water, at 
this point.'' Coach Shoup 
continued to explain by say- 
ing that the funding for the 
LRC has come to a stand- 
still. He also doubted if the 
Dallas Cowboys Organization 
would be interested in don- 
ating funds for a Cultural 
Arts Center. 

Dr. Mathews explained the 
possibilities of a Cultural 
Arts Center. "Three or four 
months ago I would say it 
wasn't possible, now things 
have changed." The situa- 
tion is that the City of 
Thousand Oaks is very inter- 
ested in providing a center 
for its citizens. And, they 
see California Lutheran Col- 
lege as one of the only 
places lo pui such a struc- 
ture. 

According to Don Haskell, 
Drama professor, a Cultural 
Arts Center is one of Thou- 



sand Oaks Mayor Francis 
Prince's goals for the years to 
come. 

Kathie German, Director of 
Campus Activities, expressed 
concern over who would op- 
erate such a facility. She also 
mentioned concern for who 
would have priority on the 
dates to \?e assigned for such 
a facility. 

Mathews assured that the 
responsibility of operating 
such a facility would be up 
to the college. He also saw it 
as an excellent opportunity 
for educating students in the 
technical operation of such 
a structure. 

According to both 

Mathews and Meyer, the 
Learning Resource Center 
still has priority over any 
other facility. However, if 
designated' -forro> — fui * 
Cultural Arts Center or any 
other structure come in they 
would proceed with those 
possibilities. 




This area by A -building, behind the men 's tucker room, shows just one example of the need for 
a pew gymnosnim^auditorium facillLv, The new project may be one cf tht "■'» ' toward m b/i ' 

Photo by Cyndi Mot 



ihk Development Oliict direct:. Its primary focus. 




Academic ineligibility 
plagues athletic teams 






The student forum for the Commission election was held Sunday in the gym. Emceed by 
ASCLC Vice Prisldent Scot Sorensen (right) it provided candidate's with an opportunity to 
speak. Pictured are Artist Lecture candidates; Kathi Schroeder, Damon Butler and Shelly 
Wickstrom. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Voters decide new leaders 



By Diane Calfas 

Student commissioners for 
next year's cabinet were 
elected last Tuesday, with a 
run-off for Artist/Lecture on 
Wednesday. 

The results were Erik Olson 
for Religious Activities and 
Service Commissioner 

(RASC), and Lorrie Bursvold 
as Commissioner of Pep 
Athletics. 

Jim Hazelwood took the 
position of Social Publicity 
Commissioner, with Tori 
Nordin to be Student Publi- 
cations Commissioner. 

After the run-off held Wed- 
nesday, Kathi Schroeder will 
be next fall's Artist/Lecture 
Commissioner. 

Each of the students who 
ran had an opportunity to 
speak at the Candidates' 
Forum Sunday night in the 
Gym before the movie. 

KRCL, campus radio, also 
interviewed those running in 
a program broadcast Monday 
night, as well as airing the 
Candidates' Forum live. 




By Leanne Bosch 

The increase in academic 
problems in the fall semester 
is reflected strongly in the 
number of ineligibilities 6f 
athletes CLC has seen. 

According to Don Green, 
Athletic Director, the over- 
all average of academic pro- 
blems is up 5-8% and it ap- 
pears to be comparable with 
the students involved in ath- 
letics. 

There seems to be some 
doubt as to the reason for 
this increase in ineligible 
players. 

Bielke, the men's basket- 
ball coach, has suffered his 
worst year for ineligibilities. 
The team had lost 6 games 
since the ineligibility trouble 
began, because of the ad- 
justments which must be 
made after losing players. 
The team had played three of 
the games with three starters 
missing. 

Bielke feels the problem is 
pretty much an individual 
matter with the player. It all 
depends on his attitude to- 



ward classes and studying. 

Academics is emphasised 
strongly by Bielke. So much 
so, that if a player is concern- 
ed about a class or test, he is 
not required to attend prac- 
tice, giving the player the op- 
portunity to put school First. 

Bielke believes that for 
some it is a problem with 
roommates. If school is easy 
for one and not the other, 
the player may try to get by 
with less studying so he can 
have as much free time as his 
roommate. 

The players are made aware 
that if they need help they 
can get it, but in Bielke's 
opinion, "There isn't much 
you can do if they won't 
take it." The player must 
assume the responsibility of 
getting good grades. 

Also included in the pro- 
blem is the fact that spring 
sports have a harder eligibil- 
ity than fall sports, because 
an athlete must be eligible to 
attend school in the fall and 
maintain eligibility to com- 
pete in the spring. 



Baseball has had its pro- 
blems, also. Coach Jim 
Cratty has lost almost his en- 
tire infield because of ineli- 
gibility. This may make the 
season tougher because play- 
ers will be playing in posi- 
tions unfamiliar to them. 

Grade point average has 
not been the only problem 
here, however. Junior col- 
lege transfers have been de- 
termined ineligible because 
of credit or transcript prob- 
lems. One player is just Vi 
unit shy of eligibility. 

George Eckmann, the 
Wrestling coach, has exper- 
ienced losses due to eligi- 
bility problems, as well. As 
far as grade problems go, 
"the trouble revolves around 
freshmen and sophomores," 
according to Eckmann. 

For many of them, this is 
their first experience away 
from home. Adjusting to the 
responsibility is difficult. 

Eckmann feels that with 
upperclassmen it is pure neg- 
lect. A person should accel- 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Fraud halts meal cards 



Candidate Jim Hazelwood made his entrance slightly more 
exciting than the average speaker. The method was success- 
ful because he was elected Social Publicity Commissioner. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Laurie Braucher 

Commuter Meal Tickets 
were discontinued last Oc- 
tober when falsified tickets 
were continuously presented 
to the meal service by stu- 
dents. The students were 
questioned by cafeteria per- 
sonnel yet they continued to 
produce the false tickets. 

When confronted by Dean 
Kragthorpe, the accused 
asked for a hearing in front 
| of the All-College Hearing 
I Board, made up of faculty 
staff, and students. The hear- 
ing was held, and the stu- 



dents were found guilty of 
using the false tickets. 

Whoever had the tickets 
printed up was not discov- 
ered and, as a result, charges 
were not pressed against the 
students involved. 

This is not a new occur- 
rence, according to Dean 
Kragthorpe, who said a print- 
er called the college last 
spring and reported that an 
order to reproduce the meal 
tickets had been placed. The 
printer suspected foul play 
and planned to confront the 
students when they came to 



pick up the tickets. But the 
students never came back. 

The false meal tickets dif- 
fered from the originals in 
card stock and dates issued. 
In addition, the signatures 
appeared exactly the same on 
every card. 

The meal service is not is- 
suing any more commuter 
meal tickets and has no plans 
to do so in the future. But 
the same 25 cent discount 
off the regular weekday 
lunch price of $2.25 is still 
available to commuters on a 
cash-only basis. 



' pa * e 2 



March 2, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Dorms 
debated 

(cont. from p. 1) 
student $50.00 for living in a 
room of 5 when there now is 
plenty of extra space avail- 
able? But the students con- 
cern was, "can you fairly ask 
' students to move after 
they've worked to establish 
roommate relationships for 
over a semester?" The memo 
informing students of no re- 
bate didn't come out until 
the second week of this sem- 
ester, other students said. 
Students strongly verbalized 
" that action of this type, lack- 
' ing up-front communication 
' gives the implication that 
Administration is trying to 
cheat students. 

What about Kramer and 
the houses? Over 2 months 
ago the decision was made to 
sell French house. Mattson 
and Benson will be kept 
though. Mattson will defin- 
itely become the new French 
quarters. 

As for Kramer, President 
Mathews told Hossler to plan 
housing for the '79'80 aca- 
demic year with only 4 
rooms in Kramer available. 
Hossler didn't ask why so 
everyone is guessing as to 
what the other 4 Kramer 
rooms are reserved for. 

Off and jumping again, the 
"new" Westend, will it be 
built by fall? The contractor 
says yes, Scott Solberg says 
YES in big Bold print, and 



Campus bids farewell 



By Rita Rayburn 

Cancer took the life of Rel- 
igion professor Dr. Gerhard 
Belgum on Sunday, Feb. 25. 
Born in Nashau, Montana, 
Dr. Belgum was 63 years old 
at the time of his death. 

Belgum graduated from 
Luther College and then was 
a World War II chaplain. He 
later received his master's 
degree from Princeton and 
a doctorate in history of 
philosophy from Yale. 

Memorial services were 
held Thursday at Ascension 
Lutheran Church, 
memorial was Tuesday 
afternoon with Pastor Gerry 
Swanson officiating. 

Dr. Belgum was an adjunct 
professor here at CLC, and 
an affiliate professor at Paci- 
fic Lutheran Theological 
Seminary. Each semester for 
the past six years Dr. Belgum 
has taught at least one CLC 



religion, course. His field is 
church history and Reforma- 
tion studies. 

Though he was very ill, Dr. 
Belgum taught two courses 
during the fall semester. The 
students in these two classes 
are the last in a long line. 

Dr. Asper, who was asked 
to gather letters of recogni- 
tion, appreciation, or remem- 
brance for Dr. Belgum, said 
that he has received missives 
from many parts of the U.S., 
and even foreign countries. 
"These beautiful letters re- 
CLC's ••'/ C0 8 n ' ze "is scholarship, espe- 
cially in Lutheran confes- 
sional theology, and his spi'it 
and his contributions." 

For example, the Reverend 
Elmer E. Christiansen says, 
"In you God brought into 
this world a person remark- 
able in many, many ways: 
gifted in intellect, outstand- 
ing in scholarship, strong in 



conviction, zealous for the 
truth, concerned for others, 
untiring and conscientious in 
work, faithful and loyal to 
the church and her Head, our 
Lord, just to mention a few." 

The governing body of the 
Center for Theological Study 
resolved to "affirm its sense 
of gratitude for the vigorous 
spirit and courageous deter- 
mination with which Dr. Bel- 
gum has continued to pursue 
his responsibilities as Direc- 
tor during difficult months 
of pain and uncertainty." 

In his letter of resignation, 
Dr. Belgum offered his 
"heartfelt thanks and deep 
respect" to his colleagues. "I 
will leave my responsibilities 
with the very best feelings of 
gratitude also to California 
Lutheran College and Pacific 
Lutheran Theological Semi- 
nary. For me these have been 
six years of being 'surprised 
by joy'- ■ ■" 



DR. GERHARD BELGUM 



Phnto by Cyndi Moe 



Don Hossler says yes, though 
he wouldn't go as far as to 
put it in bold print. 

The meetings allowed stu- 
dents and Administration to 
share concerns. But the over- 
all effectiveness floundered, 
said students afterwards, be- 
cause "we only received 
wishy-washy indefinite an- 
swers." 



(cont. from p. I) 
: erate to his best potential or 
he is cheating himself and his 
teammates. 

When speaking about the 
problems of transfer stu- 
dents, Eckmann places most 
of the responsibility on the 
coach. He feels the coach 
should make sure the athlete 
knows exactly what he needs 
to do before he comes to 

r-€be. ■ 

Nancy Trego, coach of 
; both women's volleyball and 
| basketball, encountered her 
> first problems with eligibility 
this year. She, like the other 
i coaches, has a hard time pin- 
pointing the reason. One 
reason she sees is that some 
individuals get too involved 
and then can't keep up with 
the studies. 

Trego expresses a strong 
opinion about using Interim 
to become eligible. f '\ don't 
feel that Interim is the place 
where students should get 
themselves off of academic 
probation." The student 
should instead be guided and 
tutored through the semester 
instead of using Interim to 
bring up a GPA, when it was 
not designed for that pur- 
pose. 

Two of the basic rules for 
eligibility to compete in 
NAIA are that a student 
must have completed 24 
units in the last two terms of 
attendance and must main- 
tain a 2.0 GPA or better. 
These appear to be the two 
requirements causing the 
most trouble. 

What is being done to avoid 
these problems and what can 
be done in the future? 

As for the realm of the 
GPA, coaches do their best 
to recruit athletes who show 
academic stability. Many, 
like Bielke, try to get athletes 
with a 3.0 GPA or better. 
But this doesn't always keep 
student's grades from drop- 
ping in the new surroundings! 
The Athletic Policy Com- 
mittee, headed by Dave 
lohnson, is working on a 
"big brother" type tutorial 
system. This would assign an 
athlete in good academic 
standing to tutor one who 
was having problems. 

Don Green has spoken with 
Dean Schramm and Alan 
Scott, the registrar, and both 
are in favor of such a pro- 
gram. But there will always 
be those who won't use the 
help available to them. 

Another possibility suggest- 
ed by Green is to have the 
student take a sheet around 
to his professors every week. 
The professor would sign it 
and indicate how the athlete 



I 



Student opinions registered in poll 



Ineligibility hurts 
sport participation 



is progressing in the class. 
This would mean extra work 
for the professors and 
coaches but would keep the 
coach informed of any pro- 
blems. 

If freshmen were assigned 
to advisors in their field of 
study, it might also help, 
according to Green. 

When a transter applies tor 
-admission, he comes ir> to 
Susan Brown's office for a 
consultation. They go over 
the student's credits and de- 
cide what will transfer and 
what classes he needs. 

Alan Scott then evaluates 
the student's transcripts and 
the student receives a copy 
of the evaluation and the 

name of an advisor before he 
makes the decision to come 
to CLC. If the student ap 
plies early enough, through 
this program, the student 
knows where he stands be- 
fore he comes to school. 

According to Brown, the 
problems arise with last-min- 
ute applicants. 

When students wait too 
long to apply,the Admissions 
Office does not receive the 
transcripts in time and the 
credit evaluation may not be 
ready for the student. 

This program began a year 
ago last spring. Before that 
there was no program to help 
transfers. It is new and, 
therefore, not as fast as some 
would like it, but it is a start. 

A problem exists for ath- 
letes entering in the spring. 
If they are transferring from 
another school, they have 
only three weeks to get the 
transcripts and evaluate 
them. This often is not 
enough time. 

Alan Scott must have the 
official transcripts to eval- 
uate before Dave Johnson 
can make the judgment as 
to eligibility. A preliminary 
check can usually be made 
but documentation is neces- 
sary for the decision to be 
official. 

Also, to help ensure eligi- 
bility, the athlete signs a Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College Eli- 
gibility Form and an NAIA 
certificate of clearance. A 
large eligibility form is also 
filled out to show proof of 
units and grade point aver- 
age. ' 

But, according to Green, 
"Nothing's I00 percent air 
proof. Once in awhile some- 
one's going to slip. 
It may be the students' fault 
or the coach's, the advisor's, 
or no ones. Each case is 
individual in its causes and 
results. 



The booklet is appropriately entitled "Student Questionnaire 
Responses: Fall 1978". In this questionnaire, two hundred and 
eighteen undergraduate students at California Lutheran Col- 
lege (roughly 20% of all undergraduate, full time students) re- 
sponded to thirty questions which dealt with a wide variety of 
topics ranging from, "the effectiveness of the ASCLC" to the 
"scheduling of Christmas vacation". 

The project director, Scott Solberg explained that the reason 
the project was done was to "help the Administration and 
Board of Regents (at CLC) understand the students better." 
Solberg, along with the ASCLC Outreach Committee, the Fall 
'78 Statistics 311 Class and Dr. Allan Baylor pur. into the pro- 
ject nearly 450 man hours to compile the data and tabulate it. 
It will be this data, that will hopefully give new answers to 
questions that students have had regarding various aspects of 
the college. Here now are the questions asked in this survey, 
and the answers the students gave. 
1. What is your grade level? 2. 

33% Freshmen 

25% Sophomore 

20% Junior 

22% Senior 



6. 



8. 



What is your present housing 
status? 

83% On-campus 
17% Off -campus 



7. What is your sex? 
48% Male 
51% Female 
1% No answer 



What should CLC set as its priorities for new structures on- 
campus? Please rank 1 for the most important to number 6 
for the least important. 



9. 



I am currently a 
96% Full-time student 

2% Part-time student 

2% No answer 



3. 

4. 



5. 



What is your major? 
Business was the number one choice. 
Are you on financial aid of any kind? 
75% Yes 
24% No 
1% No answer 

If your answer was /es to number 4, which figure accurate- 
ly describes the amount of financial aid you received per 



10. 



yearr 
2% Below $100 
5% $100 $499 
1 2% $500 - $999 
26% $1,000 $1,999 



18% $2,000 -$2,999 
34% $3,000 and up 
3% No answer 



No. 


Mean 




1 


1.97 


Dorms 


2 


2.76 


Learning Resource Center (new library) 


3 


3.58 


New Science Labs 


4 


3.78 


New gym 


5 


4.12 


Performing arts pavilion 


6 


4.67 


Church for campus congregation 


What attracted you to California Lutheran College? Please 


rank 


as you did with number 8. 


No. 


Mean 




1 


2.92 


1 visited the campus 


2 


3.09 


1 knew students or alumni 


3 


3.27 


Other (please specify) 


4 


3.57 


Admissions office recruiters 


5 


4.03 


My church 


6 


5.24 


Other Kingsmen athletic teams 


7 


5.36 


Kingsmen football team 


8 


5.75 


Music Department I j 


9 


6.46 




What should 


CLC's priorities he in furnishing new sports 


facilities? 




No. 


Mean 




1 


1.69 


Handball/racquetball/paddleball courts 


2 


2.24 


Other (please specify) 


3 


2.98 


Outdoor volleyball courts 


4 


3.25 


More tennis courts 


5 


3.36 


Outdoor basketball courts 



The results of this survey will be published in three parts. The information for the ECHO was organized by Ken Buhn. 

Vikings invade campus 











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M 









Scandinavian recipes and 
"goodies" will be available on 
Scandinavian Day, March 10. 



By Laurie Braucher 

"Take a Liking to a Vik- 
ing" is the theme of the 
Sixth Annual Scandinavian 
Day which will be held Sat- 
urday, March 10, on the 
CLC campus. 

Highlights of the day in- 
clude folk dancing, music, 
crafts, films, slide shows, art 
exhibits, food demonstra- 
tions, and folklore drama. 

The day will begin with a 
ceremony arranged by the 
Oak Leaf Lodge, Vasa Order 
of America. Children in 
national costumes will pre- 
sent the flags of the Scan- 
dinavian countries while the 
national anthems are sung. 
This will take place in the 
gym at 12:30 pm. 

Throughout the afternoon 
four different groups- of folk 
dancers will be performing 
in the gym: The Danish 
Folk Dancers from La Can- 
ada, the Viking Folk Dan- 
cers from Corona, the 




The wearing 
of this but- 
ton is the 
price of pas- 
sage over the 
park bridge, 
which is jeal- 
ously guard- 
ed by a ' 
"Lu" troll. 



Noronnas from the San Fer- 
nando Valley, and the Vasa 
Folk Dancers from Hunting- 
ton Beach. 

An Arts and Crafts exhibit 
will also take place in the 
gym with demonstrations of 
rosemaling, Swedish tapestry 
weaving, Finnish dough art, 
Norwegian hardanger lace 
making, embroidery, along 
with many commercial ex- 
hibits and a cooking demon- 
stration with lefse, rosettes 
and Krumkaka being pre- 
pared. 

A "Take a Liking to a 
Viking" drawing contest for 
children will be held at 
2 pm with prizes awarded at 
4 pm. There will also be a 
crafts table where children 
can make Scandinavian flags, 
woven hearts and felt book- 
marks. 

Another highlight of the 
day will be CLC's First 
Annual Scandinavian Folk- 
lore Drama Contest spon- 
sored by the Drama Depart 
ment. Each dorm will pre- 
sent a Scandinavian Folk- 
lore Myth directed by stu- 
dents. The competition will 
begin at 1:30 pm in the gym. 

Also, don't forget the 
trolls who live under the 
bridge in Kingsmen Park. 
They will not let you cross 
the bridge unless you have a 
Scandinavian Day button. 
The buttons are on sale now 
at the Bookstore, the ASCLC 
Office or the College Rela- 
tions Office. The cost is 
$1.00 to the public and .50 
to students. 

Sponsoring a bake sale of 
Scandinavian breads, cookies, 
cakes, and lefse on the SUB 



patio at 11:30 am is CLC's 
Women's League. The pro- 
ceeds from this bake sale will 
be used for the Women's 
League Scholarship Fund. 
Aina Abrahamson, CLC 
Head Librarian, has coordin- 
ated a slide show in which 
people who have traveled in 
Scandinavia will display and 
talk about their favorite 
slides. This will be taking 
place all afternoon in Ny- 
green 3. 

Rare books, Scandinavian 
Bibles, along with church 
commentaries and periodicals 
will be on display in Nygreen 
2. 

The day ends with a Scan- 
dinavian Smorgasbord and 
entertainment at 6 pm in the 
College Commons. Tickets 
are on sale at $7.00 per per- 
son and reservations may be 
made through the College 
Relations Office at 492-2411, 
ext v 27l. 

There is no charge for ad- 
mission to Scandinavian Day 
and brochures about this day 
can be obtained through the 
College Relations Office. If 
you would like to get in- 
volved in Scandinavian Day 
contact the student coordin- 
ator Sherrie Lennon at Ras- 
mussen 801 or call her at 
492-8772. 

Bill Hamm, Assistant to 
the President for Admissions 
and College Relations, em- 
phasizes that Scandinavian 
Day "is an event for the stu- 
dents and that he is anxious 
to have students there." 

Students will begin cele- 
brating Scandinavian Day 
with a special Smorgasbord 
banquet Thursday, March 
8th at 4:30-6:30 pm in rhe 
cafeteria. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 2, 1979 



Who 



am 



I ? 



Page 3 



'Sybil' poses unending identity question 



By Kris McCracken 

What is It like to be a multiple 
personality? 

"Your grandmother died, you 're 
nine yean old and you watch the 
coffin being lowered Into the 
grave and you think that all love Is 
being burled. You rush toward the 
grave and try to jump in to be 
buried with Grandma. A restrain- 
ing hand stops you. You block 
out. It Is the last thing you re- 
member. 

"The next thing that happens, 
you are sitting In a classroom, the 
teacher Is Mrs. Henderson, and 
you know that this is the 5th 
grade teacher, but you're In the 
3rd grade. You feel like on Impos- 
ter. How did you get here? These 
other children are the children 
who were In the 3rd grade, 
they've gotten bigger! You exa- 
mine yourself and you realize that 
you 've gotten bigger, too, and the 
clothes you are wearing ore unfa- 
miliar. 

The teacher colls on you and 
you cannot answer the questions, 
because you know nothing about 
multiplication. And It takes a long 
time, till you realize that another 
self has taken over for two years. 
Instead of bothering to investigate 
this disturbed child, the teacher's 
only response is, 'But you knew 
the answer yesterday '. 

"To Sybil Isabel! Dorsett, yes- 
terday was never. That 's what It Is 
like being a multiple personality. " 



"It's still going strong. It is 
the number one reorder 
book," said Sybil author, 
Flora Rheta Schreiber, in a 
recent lecture at CLC. Many 
people are more interested in 
Sybil's search for identity 
than in the uniqueness of her 
disturbance. The book is es- 
pecially popular with teen- 
agers, who identify with 
Sybil's identity search. 

"Sybil is not about the 
occult," explains Ms. Schrei- 
ber, "it involves very strange 
experiences. It looks at Sybil's 
condition from a psychologi- 
cal point of view and is very 
naturalistic." 




Author, professor Flora Rheta Schreiber describes vividly and movingly the terrifying 
life-story of one women 's unusual struggle to cope with life. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Sybil is divided into four 
sections: Being, Becoming, 
Unbecoming, and Reentry. 



At the age of three and a 
half, Sybil ceased being her- 
self. She was hideously 
abused by a mother who pre- 
tended to love her and her 
father stood by indifferently, 
in the wings". Sybil couldn't 
face the fact that she hated 
her mother, and to protect 
herself from the guilt of hat- 
ing her mother, she created 



the other personalities, the 
"other selves", on an uncon- 
scious level. 

The actual moment of Sy- 
bil's first dissociation was at 
St. Mary's Hospital in 
Rochester, N.Y. Sybil had 
been hospitalized for malnu- 
trition when the doctor came 
to her with the "good" news 
that she could go home to- 
day. To Sybil, this was not 



good news and she flung her 
arms around him and cried, 



"Would YOU like a little 
girl?" 
As he left, all she could see 



was his retreating white coat, 
which became the symbol of 
the denial of the rescue. It 
was at that moment that Sy- 
bil first dissociated. She was 
not about to go back to that 
white house with the black 
shutters. 

Sybil didn't go home from 
the hospital, instead, she sent 
Vicki and Peggy. By the age 



Locke Holds 
hey to debate 



Devra Locke, a Thousand 
Oaks senior majoring in Pol- 
itical Science and Speech 
won Third Place in Lincoln-. 
Douglas Debate at the Uni- 
versity of California at River- 
side Invitational held Feb. 
23-25. She argued employ- 
ment opportunities for U.S. 
citizens. 

Locke began her debating 
career second semester' o't 
last year and has moved 



rapidly from a nervous be- 
ginner to an articulate 
championship level speaker 
in the course of a handful of 
tournaments. 

Dr. Kelley describes Devra 
as "one in a million. She's 
the kind of student you 
dream about-who is able to 
accept suggestions for im- 
provement, work hard and 
move ahead. Devra shows 
that it really does pay off." 



eature 



Springsteen echoes 
my generation 




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By Jim Hazelwood 

I was lying on my back 
looking up into the cool clear 
sky the other night. The set- 
ting reminded me of a scene 
out of one of those dull love 
stories that were made in the 
late sixties. You know, 
where the guy is lying on his 
back seemingly out of touch 
with the world. Well, that's 
what I felt like last night. 
The irony of the whole even- 
ing was that among all of my 
pretentions, Bruce Spring- 
steen was echoeing out on 
the radio. 

As he moaned out the lines 
from "Backstreets" I was 
filled with an inspiration that 
had previously been a void. 

"Remember all the movies, 
that we'd go to see, 
trying to act like the heroes 
we thought we had to be. " 

I immediately thumbed 
through my records and 
pulled out my copy of "Born 
to Run." And, placing the 
album on the turntable, I 
turned the volume up slightly 
above the comfortable level. 
I wanted to challenge myself 
with the "Phil Spector, wall 
of sound, production style." 
I figured that I owed Bruce 
at least that much. 

The haunting sounds of the 
harmonica on "Thunder 
Road" echoed out of my 
room. I opened the cover to 
find a self reflecting photo- 
graph of the Boss leaning 
with one hand on his fore- 
head. 

And thus the stage was set 



for a forty minute reflection 
of an individual's yearning 
for cause. I began to see my- 
self in the Ip as Springsteen 
sings: 



"You can hide 'neoth your 

covers and study your pain 

Make crosses from your lovers ■ 

throw roses in the rain 

Waste your summer praying in 

vain, 

For a savior to rise from those 

streets. " 



Lyrically, "Thunder Road" 
is probably one of the best 
things he ever wrote, for it is 
here that Springsteen shows 
American youth as fugitives 
with no sense of belonging, 
but still having that hope. 

The title track is the most 
well-known of the album, 
and well it should be. It 
combines the thrusting edge 
of rock's classic riff, with the 
most insightful view of the 
"runaway American Dream" 
ever compiled. As he asks 
his female companion to join 
him on his search for his 
dream, he points to the need 
to go all the way, and chance 
it. 



"We'll run til we drop, baby 
we 'II never go back. Will you 
walk with me out on the wire " 



"She's the One" is Spring- 
steen's acknowledgement of 
Bob Dylan's 1965 tune, "She 
Belongs to Me." Both songs 
deal with the complexeties of 
a woman who seems to gain 



of 12, all but one of Sybil's 
personalities were developed. 
The "other selves" of Sybil 
met her denial need. They all 
denied that Sybil's mother 
was theirs. 

Unbecoming involved inte- 
gration of the selves to 
become a whole person. "It 
was a very long and laborious 
process, which took one 
month less than eleven years, 
from October of 1954 to 
September, 1965," the 
author recalls, "but Sybil 
doesn't ever forget what she 
was in the past". 

Sodium pentathol and 
hypnosis were used in the in- 
tegration process, but "the 
basic technique used was 
good, old Freudian psycho- 
analysis." Sybil was the first 
multiple personality to be 
psychoanalyzed. "She had a 
psychoneurosis, not a psy- 
chosis. She didn't hallucinate; 
psychotics halucinate. Also, 
she didn't know of the exis- 
tence of the others." 

"Integration came from 
her enormous source of (phy- 
sical) health that was able to 
save Sybil from the terrors of 
total and final and ultimate 
integration." 



"Time is discontinuous to a 
multiple personality. In the 
period right after integration, 
the one thing that was most 
exciting to her was to wake 
up in the morning and rea- 
lize she had the whole day in 
front of her." In the past, she 
might have been someone 

else. For how long, though? 
A minute? An hour? Three 
days? Or two years? 

"In the first three weeks 
after integration," recalls Ms. 
Schreiber, "it was an extra- 
ordinary experience to see, in 
the new Sybil, little flashes 
of the other selves of Sybil." 

She could now play the 



piano, which was an ability 
of Vanessa; Mary turned over 
recipes, which Sybil could 
now make. And, "above all, 
the multiplication tables 
were returned to Sybil, 
learned between the grades 
three and five." 

The authqr of Sybil tells of 
a time spent with Sybil: 
"Sybil came to me extremely 
depressed one day. She said, 
'The doctor says that in the 
end, Vicki is going t^ be the 
one person, and I don't want 
to die and yield to that blab- 
bermouth.' She called her 
, this because Vicki did much i 
of the talking during psycho- 
analysis. Vicki also had all 
the memories of all the 
selves." 

Vicki rebutted saying, "Oh 
no, you can't do that, I'm 
only an alternating self. You 
can NEVER make me the 
oneself!" 

Sybil, now the one self, 
and teaching art, "is saying, 
'I was a multiple personality.' 
The fact that she is able to 
accept the past existence into 
her whole life, is enormously 
significant." 

It does separate her from a 
lot of other people, only in- 
ternally not externally. She 
doesn't go around to other 
people saying, 'one of us'. 
Other people don't know she 
was a multiple personality. 
Her real name is quite differ- 
ent than that in the book. 



One of her students said to 
her, casually, 'Miss , 

have you read that book 
Sybil?' 

The teacher hesitated for a 
moment, 'It's beautifully 
written.' 

The student pressed further, 
'Yeah, hut d- you think that 
could happen? Do you be- 
lieve it?' 

Sybil said, 'Well, it certain- 
ly sounds plausible to me.'" 




Winding up his four year college career in music, Ken 
Schneidereit provided an outstanding evening of classical 
guitar at his Senior Recital last Saturday evening. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



complete control of their 
lives. 

When all the lights are out 
and the final words of "Jun- 
gleland" fight their way 
through the air, I'm exhaust- 
ed. The Ip is something that 
must be abosrbed and exper- 
ienced. And in the end, you 
discover why he is referred to 
as "The Boss." 

At only one point does he 
misjudge himself: 



"And the poets down here 
don't write nothing at all, 
they lust stand back and let it 
all be." 

because we now have a poet 
who refuses to stand back. 



Lost and 
found 

Lost and Found is now 
located in Student Af- 
fairs, Regents No. 17. 
We have quite a collec- 
tion of books, clothing, 
keys, some jewelry, etc., 
some of which we have 
had for some weeks now. 
So if you are missing any- 
thing, please come by or 
call 484. 




Page 4 



March 2, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




Through the readings of Dr. 
the audience at Monday's 
"Letters from Prison '*. 



Fred Bowman, Senior Devra Locke, and Pastor Gerry Swanson 
Christian Conversations experienced Dietrich Bonhoeffer s 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Student reports from Washington 
Our foreign correspondent 



By Alicia Thornton 

Some call it the opportun- 
ity of a lifetime. This month 
I leave for Washington, D. C. 
to work for Senator S.I. 
Hayakawa. 

One of the first questions I 
am asked is "How in the 
world did you ever get an ap- 
pointment like that?" Luck? 
Well, maybe that did play a 
major factor. 

What is a sophomore, maj- 
oring in Business Manage- 
ment and Political Science 
doing in our nation's capital? 
I titled it glorified gopher. 
Which means filing, running 
errands, doing research and 
answering mail; the behind 
the scenes work of a senat- 
or's office. 

At a large school I would 
probably have never heard 
that I could actually be in- 
volved in something like 
this. CLC's size enables you 
to explore and try new 
things. Last year I heard 
about the legislative intern- 
ships in one of my political 
science classes. The possib- 
ity of working for a state 
senator sounded interesting. 
There was one big drawback- 
for every opening there are 



about 40 people who apply. 

At the end of Spring sem- 
ester Dr. Steepee gave me a 
letter that Senator Hayakawa 
sends out asking for students 
interested in working in 
Washington, D.C.. This hap- 
pened during finals so I was 
not interested at first, but 
after a talk with my parents 
I decided it could not hurt to 
apply. 

The process started in 
June. In august I talked to 
Beth Egalson, the staff per- 
son in charge of the program. 
I tend to be impatient, so I 
wanted to know how much 
of a chance I had. My re- 
sume had not met the famed 
circular file so I had a good 
chance. 

The waiting period cont- 
inued, finally in November 
they called and said I had the 
appointment. Since that day 
things have been really hop- 
ping. 

Interships are unpaid, so I 
am earning 16 units of college 
credit. While everyone else 
was rilling out spring sem- 
ester classes I was running 
around filling out indepen- 
dent study forms. I am 



carrying a full load, so it is 
a CLC campus 3,000 miles 
to the East. 

You can keep track of my 
irtivities either in the Elmo 
or by listening to KRCL. 
The radio station will be 
airing interviews with the 
senator and different people 
I fine' around Tnpilol Hill 
plus the latest breaking news 
in Washington, D.C.. 

•L 




Sophomore Alicia Thornton, 
workinq for Sena tor S. I. 
Hayakawa at Capitol Hill, 
finds a "new CLC campus 
3,000 miles to 'he East. " 

Photo hy Cvndi Moe 



r. 



Letters to the Editor 



^\ 



Dear Editor: 

Recently, Mr. Don Hossler, 
Director of Residence Life, 
issued a memo to the effect 
that all students who were 
presently at five to a room 
would no longer receive their 
$50.00 rebate that they were 
promised in September. Mr. 
Hossler rationalized this by 
saying that since there were 
enough empty spaces for 
everyone, people could move 
into other rooms of lesser 
population. 

At first, this seems to make 



sense. But look at the finan- 
cial aspect from the point of 
view of the student. Whether 
she or he decides to live with 
five people or with four peo- 
ple, there is no way of 
obtaining the money they 
were under the impression of 
getting all these months and 
have adjusted the financial 
plans around. Furthermore, 
a geographical upset this late 
in the semester would be ab- 
solutely unethical to the in- 
tended purpose of conven- 
ience. 



Several students have al- 
ready written to Mr. Hossler 
about this, apparently to no 
avail. I urge the rest of the 
student body, whether you 
are affected by this decision 
or not, to write in and tell 
Hossler how you fee! about 
the problem. 

Also, I recently confronted 
Mr. Hossler personally with 
the question. His only posi- 
tive suggestion to me was to 
take the matter to the college 
council, and that is my next 
appeal. I urge the ASCLC to 



take any action possible to 
show the people that they 
represent that they will not 
stand and watch them 
walked on. Any efforts 
made, direct or indirect, to- 
ward the reversal of this in- 
considerate, bureaucratic 
decision are greatly appre- 
ciated by those of us whom 
it affects. Thank you. 

John D. Sutherland, Jr. 

Editors Note: 

As of February 28, 1979, a 
memo was sent to students 



Liberal vs. Church-related 



HR speaks out on abuse of participation 



By Marcy Brashear, Head 
Resident, Mt. Clef 

Limbo: a state of neglect 
or oblivion 

***lt is assumed that a stu- 
dent at CLC is a voluntary 
member of a Christian aca- 
demic community.*** Re- 
sources '78-'80 

For all of us who have been 
through Luther's Small Cat- 
echism, the phrase "What 
does this mean?" is painfully 
i familiar. If you haven't, it's 
meaning is clear enough: 
What does it mean to live in 
a Christian academic com- 
munity, and what are the im- 
plications for those who 
choose to be here? 

1. An academic community 
is one that is concerned with 
learning stuff that will be 
useful in a career, relation- 
ships, enjoyment. ..in all as- 
pects of our lives. 

2. A Christian community 
is one that is built on the 
concepts of grace and free- 
dom... not the popular "do 
your own thing" freedom 
which our contemporary cul- 



ure advertises, but the free- 
dom to strive for an ideal or 
standard rather than be 
forced to conform to a lot of 
picky rules. And this free- 
dom is not lived out in isola- 
tion, but in relation to (and 
with respect for) other peo- 
ple. 

14-2 = CLC sees a Christian 
academic community as a 
place where freedom is a 
learning experience and 
learning is something which 
gives us freedom. 

SO WHAT!? Is this' the 
new P.R. stuff to go to pro- 
spective students or some- 
thing? No... it is the essance, 
the heart of this college. So 
why does it sound so unreal? 
We call ourselves a "small, 
private, church-related col- 
lege," yet do we reflect and 
support this? We are known 
(if at all) as a party-school, 
our track team hangs B.A.'s 
out the window of the van 
with our name on it on the 
freeway (and a family from 
L.A. called to complain), out 
of 17,000 people at the For- 
um on Laker Night our 



My money is a shepherd, that CLC wants 

They maketh me to lie down in overcrowed rooms 

They leadeth me to the closed classess 

CLC restoreth's my starch level 

As they giveth me Alpo for my stomach's sake 

Yea as I walk through the marshes of my floor 

I fear evil 

For thou art against me 

The loss of heat and plumbing 

It frustrates me 

The state prepares less financial aid for me and it's 

presence is an enemy 

While thou annointests my pocket book with higher 

tuition, 

your profit runneth over 

Surely goodness and mercy will follow CLC all the days 

of it's life 

As I dwell in the house of welfare forever. 

Steve Suffers Always Crane 



•v vi* v iy s'f.,ft vi- iy v.S'e.S'f vr, v .sv, /f& .v yc .•>'<• . ,vr, "ye. yt y 



bunch stood out as the most 
rude and offensive, the bus 
iine that transports our foot- 
ball team threatened to stop 
driving because our players 
were so unruly. ..not to men- 
tion students who have "over 
night guests" while the room- 
mate is trying to sleep ten 
feet away (how tacky), kick- 
ing in doors for the hell of 
it, and whatever the latest 
inconvenience or insult 
you've suffered is. Whatever 
happened to common court- 
esy and acting like an adult I 
(that's YOU, CLC student) 
when representing the col- 
lege in public? Are we really 
a "Christian academic co- 
mmunity? No. ..not all CLC 
students are guilty as 
charged, nor does this reflect 
the majority of the school... 
OR DOES IT? 

There is a great deal of 
frustration on campus right 
now - the great housing de- 
bate is still raging, students 
are feeling "ripped off with 
high costs, etc. But what is 
the core of the problem? 
Why do students feel as 
though administration and 
admissions gets them here 
and then forgets them (unless 
"they" can think of another 
way to rip them off)? Why 
are so many who are "vol- 
untary members" of this co- 
mmunity do damage ot it, 
behave rudely to its other 
members, carry a bad public 
image, and bad-mouth its 
leadership? A: there are a 
lot of people here who 
shouldn't be; B: the school 
ain't all it's cracked up to be; 
both of the above. 
Question to the college: 
You give the student free- 
dom to strive for an ideal a 
standard that you have set 
down; are you yourselves go- 
ing to support and strive for 
that ideal in administrative 
affairs, admissions practices, 
sports activities, student life, 



food service, academic poli- 
cies...? 

Question to the student: 
You are a voluntary member 
of this Christian academic 
community; are you going to 
USE the freedom given you 
to pursue an education and 
grow as a responsible person, 
or are you going to ABUSE 
your freedom at the expense 
of your roommates and fel- 
low students by harassing 
them, making a public spec- 
tacle, damaging the build- 
ings...? In other words, DO 
YOU REALLY WANT TO 
PARTICIPATE IN THIS 
CHRISTIAN ACADEMIC 
COMMUNITY? 

CLC has some of the finest 
academic programs our mon- 
ey can buy (and we complain 
bitterly about the cost). Are 
we getting our money's 
worth? Maybe if the college 
could decide whether it 
wants to be "church-related" 
or "liberal," then the stu- 
dents could decide whether 
or not they want to be here; 
right now the sutdents don't 
know WHAT kind of college 
this is, or is supposed to be, 
or wants to be. If we could 
get that cleared up, then the 
students would know if this 
is the school for them or not. 
The potential is here for this 
college to be a dynamic, life- 
changing community of free- 
dom and education if it 
would only make a decision 
to live up to its ideal. Maybe 
that means we must stop try- 
ing to be all things to a'l peo- 
ple. Maybe that means we 
smaller sports program, more 
rigid enforcement of school 
standards. ..maybe that means 
YOU don't want to be here. 

Whatever the implications 
are, CLC must make a decisi- 
sion and live out the conse- 
quences. Then we, as volun- 
tary members, can support 
and join our administration 
in pulling CLC out of 
out of oblivion. THAT'S our 
money's worth! 



by Don Hossler, assuring 
thou who were living five to 
a room that their $50 will be 
refunded. 



To the Editor: 

Chris Roberts, freshman 
class president suggested a 
Pulitizer for FACED in the 
February 23rd ECHO. I 
read with interest and took 
serious note of concerns ex- 
pressed. However, I'll save 
my accolades for a publi- 
cation with more accurate 
reporting by people who 
have the courage to identify 
themselves with their opin- 
ions. Nameless commentary 
is more often associated with 
"yellow journalism" than 
with so-called underground 
publications. 

Is it out-of-style to do ac- 
curate reporting after seeking 
all avaiJable information? 
Egad, maybe we're being 
overrun by weak-kneed 
"veggie brains." 

I also regret this example 
being followed by "The 
Third Eye" column in the 
ECHO, and the policy of the 



ECHO allowing signatures to 
be witheld from published 
letter to the Editor. 

Remember, it's a free 
country. 

William Hamm 



To Whom It May Concern 

I write this letter with the 
hopes that someone would 
take into consideration my 
plea for friendship, correspon- 
dence, and understanding, 
You see I'm presently incar- 
serated at San Quentin State 
Prison, and contact with the 
outside is very limited. My 
hopes and desires are to re- 
unite myself with society 
through a literary correspon- 
dence with anyone who 
could spare the time to write. 
If you could be of help by 
■placing my ad in your school 
paper, I would honestly 
appreciate your honest con- 
cern. Thank you.* 

Peace, 

James Washington, P.O. 
Box B-88309, San Quentin, 
CA 94964. 



work: 

Exertion to accomplish 
something. So much of our 
work seems to have so 
little lasting value. But 
Intercristo has informa- 
tion on nearly 20,000 
openings with over 400 
Christian organizations — 
places you can work with 
eternal accomplishment 
in mind. Investigate what 
you might do. Write or call. 



Intercristo 

Box 0323, Seattle. WA 98109 

(800) 426-0507 Tbll Free 

In Canada. Box 129 

Winnipeg, MAN R3C 201 



aopaoooo 






KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 2, 1979 



PageS 



1 opinf 



U.S. - What can we handle? 



tnioft 



What will 
we inherit? 



By Andy Blum . 

Here we are, college students soon to enter into the working 
world and soon to inherit the world itself. Considering the 
condition the world is in, however, this can be a depressing 
thought. Current world problems can lead one to look upon 
the future with dread. 

Crises such as: the energy shortage, pollution, overpopula- 
tion, hunger, and waste seem to be destroying our society. 

The energy crisis threatens to stop our cars from running, to 
prevent us from cooking our food, and to shut off the heat in 
our homes. Two of our major sources of energy, oil and natur- 
al gas, are both on their way out. Most experts give them 
another 25 to 50 years before they run out, due to ever- 
growing appetites for energy. 

Our excessive energy consumption also contributes to one of 
•the earth's other major problems, that of environmental de- 
struction. As we tear apart the earth, searching for more and 
more fossil fuels, as we continue to pour incredible amounts of 
pollutants into the atmosphere, and as we level forests in the 
name of progress, the environment's problems grow worse. 

Already, it has become hazardous just to breathe in city air. 
Before long, with the extent to which our rivers and lakes are 
polluted, it will no longer be a miracle to walk on water. 

Meanwhile, our population continues to grow out of all pro- 
portion. There are currently well over four billion people on 
this planet; there are expected to be over seven billion people 
sharing this planet with us. That is another three billion people 
on an already overcrowded planet. 

Probably the most appalling of our society s problems is 
hunger. Roughly one half of the earth's inhabitants are pre- 
sently suffering from malnutrition. While we, here in the 
United States, live in splendor, half the world is literally starv- 



es we tear apart the earth..., as we continue to pour incredible 
amounts of pollutants in the atmosphere..., the...problems grow 
worse. 



mg. , . , 

Ironically enough, with all the shortages we are facing today, 
one of man's greatest problems is waste, particularly in the 
United States, where 25% of all food consumed is wasted. The 
problem of waste compounds many of our other problems. 

Energy and food supplies, which are already low, are further 
depleted due to waste. 

All these problems combine to form a rather bleak looking 
future. Is this the world we are to inherit and to someday run? 

For all the world's faults, however, the future need not be as 
dismal as it may seem. Man created our problems; man can 

correct them. ... 

Before one even attempts to set the world straight, however, 
one must first learn what causes our problems. 

On this small planet, we are all interdependent upon one 
another. Decisions made in any part of the world affect the 
rest of the world. 

The difficulties our society faces are caused by the collective 
consumption decisions of every individual on earth. Collective- 
ly, we cause hunger, energy shortages, and the rest. Once this 
is realized, the solution to our problems will begin to become 

Our difficulties are caused at the individual level; they must 
be defeated at the individual level. Collectively we are the 
cause of our problems; we must, collectively, become the solu- 
tion to our problems. 

Very simply, we must face up to the consequences of our 
consumption habits, and then alter them so that they no long- 
er contribute to the problem. For example, do not use energy 
or food you do not need. Do not consume products which 
contribute to our problems. Change your life-style so that you 
can live in harmony with the world instead of being a burden 
upon it. 



By Gordon E. Lemke 

Statistics tell us that by the 
year 2050, the population of 
the world will reach infinity. 
We know that the physical 
resources of the world can- 
not support this; hence we 
may conclude that something 
will happen to prevent this; 
something major will happen 
in our life time. This could 
be famine, world war, birth 
control, chemicals in the 
water supply. The list is end- 
less. 

How does the United 
States stand to fare in this? 
Even though the US current- 
ly has a declining birth rate, 
we still heavily rely on the 
other nations of the world 
for the raw materials to sup- 
port our 270 million citizens. 
We no longer live in a world 
in which each nation can live 
independently. 

The predicted oil shortage 
is our most recent 'example 
of this. When Iran 'odts off 
exporting of oil, a shortage 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 



Editor-in-Chief: Pat II Behn 

Associate Editors: ' Michoela Crawford, News^ Robyn 
Saleen, Feature; Mala Slewertsen, Editorial; Marty 
Crawford, Sports; Tori Nordln, Editor ' Wes West fall, 
Editor 

Photo Lab Director: Cyndl Moe 

Ad Manager: , Mo la Slewertsen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hltchcox 



Student Staff: 
Ken Bahn, Jeff Bargmann, Jenni Beatty, Andy 
Blum Leanne Bosch, Laurie Braucher, Derek Butler, 
Diane Calfas, jay Gerlach, Rick Hamlin, jim Hazel- 
wood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, Julia 
luliusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois 
Leslie, Kris, McCracken, Mark Olsen, Linda Quigley, 
Rita Rayburn, Chris Roberts, Jeannie Winston. 



Advisor: Gordon Cheesewrlght 



Opinion txpreistd In this publication are those of the writers 
and are not to be tonstrued as opinions ot the Associated Students 
ot the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the 
e&ito/lol staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be ed- 
ited according to the discretion of the staff and In accordance with 
technical limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The Klngsmen Echo Is the official student publication of 
California Lutheran College. Publication offices are located In the 
Student Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Ro4d, Thousand Oaks, CA 
91360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent up- 
on request. 






will be felt throughout the 
ranks of the American people, 
even though Iran supplies us 
with only four percent of our 
oil. Last month Mexico made 
it very clear that we were not 
to count on her to ease our 
oil problems. Shortly we will 
have to ask ourselves, at what 
price are we willing to pay or 
even demand oil? 

And someday we will have 
to ask this of all materials 
needed to run our society. 
How will we deal with the 
other nations of the world? 

The United States has al- 
ways had a foreign policy of 
self-interest. Our actions are 
based on what will serve the 
L'S best. A most recent ex- 
ample of this would be our 
newly ore:- .eianons with 
China. At first glance one 
would assume that cutting 
off official recognition of 
Taiwan would hurt the US, 
as our annual trade with Tai- 
wan is roughly 7.5 billion 



dollars. This figure is more 
than that of the Soviet Union 
and China combined. 

When the President's 
announcement came last De- 
cember, Carter sought to 
blunt some of the conserva- 
tive reaction by indicating 
that normalization would 
lead to a bonanza for the 
American economy. Peking 
also remains as fearful of the 
Russians as do we. 

The U.S. only backed the 
Shah of Iran because of his 
pro-western views. We hold 
considerable interest in the 
actions of the Middle East 
because of its oil. It is time 
that the United States closely 
examine its foreign policy. 

While we would like to be- 
lieve that we are more moral 
in nature than to capitalize 
and exploit other countries, 
we have to admit that we are 
not. President Carter, in one 
of his political moves, gave 



lip service to human rights. 
He criticized human rights in 
countries that cannot help 
us. For nations that could 
have an effect on us, he gave 
mere lip service. In the Presi- 
dent's talks with China, the 
negotiations were conducted 
in absolute secrecy, despite 
Carter's past assertions that 
secret diplomacy is objection- 
able. Do we sacrifice morals 
for our self-interest? 

At times it appears that the 
United States becomes frus- 
trated because we cannot re- 
spond to all of the problems 
of the world, so we only look 
out for ourselves. It is time 
we stepped back, looked 
closely at the world, and 
judged those areas that need 
help the most, whether it be 
human rights in South Africa, 
the increase in nuclear arms, 
the boat people. And then, 
begin to help those areas that 
we can handle realistically. 



Psyfr)0fi\UlHewSI<tfl6> 




I PONY KNOW WHAT GOT INIb Ma-IWeNTTO W£W&» JATe 
HAMBUR6eRS ANP PRANK OKA COu\...IW0R9 AT&N 0AUPN HAT, 
AND THeN I INVA&eD VieTNAM .,■ 



Who is saying what 

Solberg, Hossler, Kragthorpe 



By Richard Hamlin 

CLC, of late, has been engulfed with contro- 
versy, stemming from such issues as the recent 
CLC underground paper and the urgent cry of 
students to be informed. The student body 
has finally demanded answers. 

However, when students ask questions they 
should be told factual information, not infor- 
mation that is speculative or misleading. 

Scott Solberg, ASCLC President, spoke out 
in last week's issue of the ECHO, stating that 
the new dorms "will be open for Fall 79". 
Unfortunately for the students, Solberg's eval- 
uation of the new dorms being open on sched- 
ule is misleading. 

Whether the new dorms will be completed 
on schedule or not is not know, according to 
Don Hossler, Head of Resident Life. "No- 
body definitely knows. I was told that the 
dorms would be started at the end of January 
and that they would finish August 22", stated 
Hossler when asked about finishing the dorms 
on time. 

Hossler was asked why there was a delay. 
However, he was not sure of the reason. "I 
don't know what starting means. When I 
think of beginning I think of construction. 
They(the crew) have been staking and grading 
the ground. The rain, has, slowed things up 
also," commented Hossler, 

However, there has been no construction as 
of last week, a far cry from the end of Janu- 
ary. This factor has left both Hossler and 
Dean Ronald Kragthorpe "concerned over the 
matter," admitted Hossler. 

Kragthorpe had checked with the crew and 
was told that the dorms would be completed 
on schedule. However, Hossler stated there 
was little assurance for Dean Kragthorpe or 
himself that the dorms will be completed on 
time. 

In addition, Hossler revealed that the 
French House would be sold, the McAfee fa- 
cilities would not be renegotiated and four of 
the popular Kramer Court apartments would 
not be in use next year. 

Solberg was contacted in order to find 
where he received his information. "I re- 
ceived my information from talking with Mr. 
Buchanan, the Weston Construction Company 
and Mr. Peter Peterson who is handling the 
construction for Cal Lutheran," answered 
Solberg. 

Solberg continued, "This is on the assump- 
tion that there will not be any drastic labor 
problems, material shortages or drastic rain 
delays. Mr. Buchanan said it would take a 
month of rain before we would start having 
problems." 

Solberg, in answering why Hossler or Dean 
Kragthorpe would not have known these 
facts, stated that "those two men are not in 
direct contact with the main men of the crew. 
In talking with Mr. Buchanan and the crew, 
for all practical purposes it will be done," 
stated Solberg. 



However, Kragthorpe had, in fact, contact- 
ed the crew and still is not sure of the com- 
pletion of the dorms. Solberg's confidence ot 
the matter is not shared by either Dean Krag- 
thorpe or Don Hossler. 

Solberg did admit that "Yes, it is conceiv- 
able that the new dorms will not be done. I 
realized at the time that I was sticking my 
neck out. We will know for sure by April 
whether or not the new dorms will be done. 
By April I we will have the final word." 

This lack of communication between Ad- 
ministration and Solberg creates misguided 
answers to uninformed students. Solberg, in 
stating that the dorms would in fact be com- 
pleted, committed himself to his answer with- 
out checking with everyone concerned. 

It is apparent that the new dorms do have 
a chance of being completed on time, but 
they also have a good chance of not being 
completed as well. This fact should be made 
known to the students to give the student 
body a better picture of what really is going 
on. 

Solberg was asked in a prior interview what 
he thought of students being informed. "Get- 
ting information to students was a key goal. 

Solberg continued, "I went with President 
Mathew at the beginning of the year to each 
dorm to speak on many of the questions 
asked now. In addition, we put articles in the 
ECHO. However, the students still haven't 
been informed. Therefore, I feel I have not 
gotten the information to the students." 

Furthermore, Solberg spoke out about 
Faced, the underground paper, and the Sen- 
ate's performance. 

"I thought it (Faced) was good; students 
taking the initiative to put their ideas into a 
format. The idea of Faced was good. How- 
ever, their sources are not that good and they 
should check their facts better. It's good, 
though, that students are concerned," said 
Solberg. 

Solberg is happy with the Senate stating, 
"Senate has done a heck of a good job." 
Solberg continued, "The only poor thing 
about Faced is that they could take more 
time to check facts. Senate has put in a lot 
of work and they don't get a dime. They 
(Faced) can be as cold as they want so long 
as they are honest. I hope they are veryaccur- 

ate." 

In order for Solberg to hope that Faced will 
get their facts straight, he should take the init- 
iative to be a good example to the student 
body. If the ASCLC President is not perfect- 
ly clear with important facts to the student 
body, how can Faced check "their facts". 

Faced was the reflection of questions and 
frustrations experienced by many students, 
not only in the issues raised, but in the lack 
of good judgement presented by their elected 
leaders. The time for better communication 
between administration and the student body 
is NOW- 



€i 



Thew 
Third 

Eye <F) 



By Nick Danger 

Many people have a diffi- 
cult time getting things right 
the first time around, and it 
seems that this column is a 
victim of that old cliche. 
After hanging around the 
cafeteria and listening to 
people's comments, I came 
to the brilliant deduction 
that some don't believe the 
questions that were raised 
last week or felt that the 
space taken up in the ECHO 
was wasted type. 

Few took the trouble to 
literally express their opin- 
ions, but rumor has it that 
one or two administrator 
types and at least one ad- 
missions worker are disgrunt- 
ed with either the questions 
presented or the style in 

which the article was chosen 
to be written. 

On the other hand, some 
were pleased with"Third 
Eye" and a few new quest- 
ions were suggested, such as: 

I. Since students a) eat in the 
cafeteria and b) theirs and 
their parents' money goes 
towards the running of the 
cafeteria, why don't they 
have a voice in cafeteria 
policy? This question arose 
out of the recent absurdity 
of the cafeteria placing a 
"crash bar" on the door, 
restraining wild, unruly and 
ravenous non-board students 
from brazenly gorging them- 
selves on the cuisine style 
cafeteria food. 

2. Since the LRC looks 
about as alive as the possib- 
ity of the bookstore reviving 
student charge accounts 
(weren't they nice?), why is 
the school hemming and 
hawing about it? 

Incidentally, did you know 
that on Monday, the Mayor 
of Thousand Oaks announc- 
ed that a fund raising driye 
was beginning for the con- 
struction of a Cultural Center 
to be built on the CLC cam- 
pus. 

What IS going on? Do ttte 
students ever know any- 
thing? 

IHlbur ; 
Lowe Siting 

Tukc o child with muscular dystrophy '"P" 
the sunshine of your love. Volunteer today 
to be u i Hi ml and counselor ut one of flic 
Muscular DyBtrophy Association's Jerry 
LewlB Summer ( umps. For more Injfcr- 
maUon. contact your local MDA ofjc< 
listed In die telephone directory or write 
MDA, 810 7th Avenue. New York, ."f.l 
10019. 



• Page 6 

isc. 



March 2, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



^ 



JOBS OPPORTUNITIES.^ INFORMATION ADS 

INFORMATION ADS MISC. JOBS OPPORTUNI 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



for sale 



1973 Audil00LS.4-door,4 
speed, air, radial tires, NEW 
front disc brakes, AM-FM 
stereo. Fantastic Mileage!!! 
$1300. Call 495-6814 or 
contact Jack Ledbetter. 

FOR SALE 

1978 Yamaha "Chappy" 
100 miles, $400.00. Call 
Jack Ledbetter, 492-2411, 
ext. 327. 

FOR SALE 

HERBIE FLECTCHER surf- 
board. 8'2" X 19" 
Gun Pintail 

$60 includes fin and leash 
Call 492-8608. Mt. Clef 309 
Brian Malison 
Day or night 

help wanted 

TUTOR NEEDED 

2nd grade boy in reading and 
math. Contact Vicke Hail 
after 6 pm. 529-0506. 
Hours and pay negotiable. 

TUTOR NEEDED 
High school girl in geometry. 
Needed ASAP. Contact 
Mrs. Isman, 495-8150. Pay 
and hours are negotiable. 

TUTOR NEEDED 
1st grade girl in reading. 
Contact Nancy Brown, 
492-2611 ASAP. Hours and 
pay are negotiable. 

TUTOR NEEDED 
2nd grade boy in reading. 
Contact Sarah Landry, 
' 498-1466 ASAP. Hours and 
pay negotiable. 

TO: Students 

FROM: Dennis Bryant, 

Associate Director/Summer 
Programs 

CLC Summer Programs 
announces job openings for 
the Summer of 1979 for the 
following types of work (if 
, cleared with supervisor). 
I. CLERICAL 



2. LIBRARY ASSISTANT 

3. COMMUNICATIONS 
SERVICES 

4. SWITCHBOARD 

5. HEAD RESIDENT -Must 
be 5th year student or 
Head Resident for the 
coming school year. (Sal- 
ary - $1,600 for the sum- 
mer) 

6. MAINTENANCE 

a. Grounds (if open) 

b. IDSIE Crew 

c. Paint Crew 

7. SUMMER DIRECTOR'S 
OFFICE: 

a. Student Gruop Assist- 
ant - must have Grade 2 
driver's license 

b. Head Lifeguard 

c. Lifeguards 

d. Technician - must have 
Class 2 driver's license 
(also IDSIE Crew) 

In most cases, rate of pay 
will be $2.90 per hour except 
for IDSIE and technician 
which would be $3.10 per 
hour. Head Lifeguard will be 
$3.15 per hour. There could 
be other exceptions depend- 
ing upon the supervisor's re- 
quest. 

personals 

Happy Birthday Chadwick 
Love, the Gang. 

Lurch; come back, we love 
you. We need you. Uncle 
Fester. 

B.P. I love you, but I'm not 
coming back until you get rid 
of that muskrat. O.O. 

lost and found 

Lost or found something? 
Use the ECHO to let people 
know. 



Classified Ads are a free ser- 
vice to CLC students, faculty 
and administration. Others 
may place ads at 10 cents per 
word. 



Career corner 



The Career Planning and 
Placement Office plans to 
keep the college community 
informed on many issues 
confronting college students 
as they prepare for their first 
career opportunity. 

Specifically we will ask, 
and answer, questions that 
pertain to the preparation of 
careers after graduation. The 
questions will deal with three 
main areas of services offered 
by the Career Center: I) Car- 
eer counseling and testing, 
2) Career resource services, 
and 3) Placement services. 

For example, where are the 
jobs after graduation? What 
are the deadlines for the 
GRE, GMAT, LSAT, and 
MCAT? How do I prepare 

for interviews, writing re- 
sumes, and searching for that 



ideal career; 



Who 



are 



the 



ten terrific companies to 
work for? And, where are 
the summer jobs? All of 
these questions, and more, 
will be answered as the weeks 
follow. 

We will also be listing job 
opportunities in the campus 
paper -- The ECHO, on a 
weekly basis. However, in 
the mean time, feel free to 
stop by the Career Placement 
Office. We're open Monday 
through Friday 9-5 (Place- 
ment services 11-4). We're 
located in the Commons 
Building just above the 
student cafeteria. We hope 
to see as many of you this 
Spring Semester 1979 as we 
saw this past fall semester 
1978. 

Watch for future career 
planning and placement arti- 
cles in the ECHO each week. 



European jobs beckon in '79 I 



Job opportunities in Europe this summer. ..Work this sum- 
mer in the forests of Germany, on construction in Austria, on 
farms in Germany, Sweden and Denmark, in Industries in 
France and Germany, in hotels in Switzerland. 

Well there are these jobs available as well as jobs in Ireland, 
England, France, Italy, and Holland are open by the consent 
of the governments of these countries to American university 
students coming to Europe the next summer. 

For twenty years students made their way across the Atlan- 
tic through A.E.S. Service to take part in the actual life of the 
people of these countries. The success of this project has 
caused a great deal of enthusiastic interest and support both 
in America and Europe. Every year, the program has been ex- 
panded lb include many more students and jobs. Already, 
many students have made application for next summer jobs. 
American-European Student Service (on a non-profitable 
basis) is offering these jobs to students for Germany, Scandi- 
navia, England, Austria, Switzerland, France, Italy, and Spain. 
The jobs consist of forestry work, child care work (females 
only), farm work, hotel work ( (limited number available), 
construction work, and some other more qualified jobs requir- 
ing more specialized training. 



The purpose of this program is to afford the student an op- 
portunity to get into real living contact with the people and 
customs of Europe. In this way, a concrete effort can be made 
to learn something of the culture of Europe. In return for his 
or her work, the student will receive his or her room and 
board, plus a wage. However, student should keep in mind 
that they will be working on the European economy and 
wages will naturally be scaled accordingly. The working con- 
ditions (hours, safety, regulations, legal protection, work per- 
mits) will be strictly controlled by the labor ministries of the 
countries involved. 

In most cases, the employers have requested especially for 
American students. Hence, they are particularly interested 
in the student and want to make the work as interesting as 
nossible. 

They are all informed of the intent of the program, and will 
help the student all they can in deriving the most from his trip 
to Europe. 

Please write for further information and application forms 
to: American-European Student-Service, Box 70, FL 9493 
Mauren, Liechtenstein (Europe). 



To 
bleed 

or 

not to 

bleed 

By Julie Howie 

Friends, Romans, Country- 
men, Students, Faculty, Ad- 
ministration, and Staff lend 
me your ears. You are cor- 
dially invited to attend the 
Bloodiest Affair of the year. 
Being the honorable noble- 
persons of CLC makes you 
eligible (with parent permis- 
sion slip if under 18) to at- 
tend th'S most honorable 
event. But unlike the events 
in the tragedies of Shake- 
speare you will be saving lives 
instead of destroying them. 
THE BLOODY AFFAIR 
DATE: March 7, 1979 (8 
days before the 
Ides of March.) 
TIME: 7:30 am to 2:30 pm 
PLACE: Mt. Clef Inn (the 

foyer) 
ATTIRE: preferably short 
or no sleeved 
shirts. 
COST: 1 pint of blood. 
. . . Whether tis nobler to 
give or be a chicken? Only 
YOU can help make this the 
BLOODIEST EVENT of the 
year! Sigh up for your speci- 
fic time with Julie Howie 
492-8376, Mark Thorburn 
492-8629, or Dr. Steepee 
492-2411. 

To bleed or not to bleed 
that is the question. 



■ 1 1 . 

"ii-4 



PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schulz 



WERE HOV IN 
WHEN I CALLED?" 
SHE ASKED 





"NO. "ME SAID. 
"I WA5 OUT AT 



THE INN!" 




WOODSTOCK LOVES 
INN JOKES.' 




Relax-- survive 
stress breakdowns 



Wilderness 



Explorations: An Hour for 
Self-Growth presents Coping 
with Stress/The Art of Relax- 
ation. 

You have one hour to type 
your paper for class and you 
loaned your typewriter to a 
friend a week ago. You are 
under STRESS. 



Backpacking offered 
for college credit 



As a promising college stu- 
dent, John Muir left the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin after his 
sophomore year to study in 
what he called the "univer- 
sity of the wilderness." The 
wilderness was the Sierra 
Nevada. 

Believe it or not, you can 
do the same today and earn 
regular college credit. A 
John Muir-style wandering 
field school is available 
through the wilderness 
studies program offered by 
University of California Ex- 
tension, Santa Cruz. 

Quarter-long backpacking 
programs are offered in the 
spring, summer and fall. 
Field studies are limited to 
small groups and stress per- 



Norway notes 
summer school 



sonal freedom, self-reliance, 
and learning-by-doing. 

Ample time is provided for 
solitude, personal explora- 
tion and individual studies. 
Programs carry 15 units of 
undergraduate upper-level 
credit. Academic areas in- 
clude geology, biology, ecol- 
ogy, nature philosophy and 
nature photography. Field 
programs are available in the 
Sierra, Alaska, the Cascades 
and the Southwest. 

Enrollments are now being 
accepted for all 1979 pro- 
grams. For a brochure 
listing details, write to Wild- 
erness Studies, Dept. A., Un- 
iversity of California Exten- 
sion, Santa Cruz, CA 95064; 
r phone (408) 429-2822. 




Your phone bill arrived and 
it's $30 higher than you ex- 
pected and next weekend is 
your big date and you need 
some extra cash. You are un- 
der STRESS. 

You are waiting to hear 
from your doctor about the 
results of some tests that 
were made. You are under 
STRESS. 

And if all these things are 
happening in your life you 
owe yourself a "nervous 
breakdown"!!! 

How can we deal with 
stress in our lives? Do we 
have to be at the mercy of 
everything going on around 
us? I don*t think so. We can 
learn to cope with stress; 
learn what it is, learn how it 
affects us; learn how to 
recognize the symptoms; and 
finally learn how to reduce 
it. 

To learn more about stress 
and how to reduce it through 
relaxation come to "Explora- 
tions" in the Nelson Room, 
Thursday, March 8, from 
noon to 1 pm, and join in 
the discussion and RELAX- 
ATION. 

If you have any questions 
please feel free to contact 
me. Thanks. 

Tonja Hanson-Ext. 488. 



To: California Lutheran College Community 
From: The Kingsman Echo 
Subject: Events 



The Echo staff wishes to facilitate communications 
throughout the college and the larger community. If 
you know of anthing newsworthy that bears upon the 
college, please let us know and we will be glad to print 
what you write or to arrange for coverage by out staff. 



If »ou wish an interview: 



Name- . 



Phone , 



Orqani/ation . 

Event ^___ 



Time and Place. 



Facts and Features. 



If you wish to write the story: 



Mail to Kingsman Echo, c/o SUB 

Deadlines: Saturday noon for sure inclusion in Friday 's 

paper 

Tuesday noon for late submissions and pro- 
blematic inclusion in Friday s paper. 



The International Summer 
School at the University of 
Oslo in Oslo, Norway is pre- 
paring to welcome 300 stu- 
dents, teachers, and other 
professional people from 
50 countries of its 33rd 

session beginning on June 23 
and ending August 3, 1979. 

The Summer School, or- 
ganized in 1947 for American 
students who wanted to 
study in Norway, has stead- 
ily attracted a more and 
more diverse student body. 
About half of the 1978 par- 
ticipants were from the U.S. 
The rest came from 49 other 
nations including both the 
People's Republic of China 
and the USSR. 

English is the language of 
instruction. Undergraduate 
and graduate courses are 
offered in art, literature, his- 
tony, economics, sociology, 
music, international rela- 
tions, education and politi- 
cal science-all from a Nor- 
wegian perspective and 
taugb' by Norwegian faculty 
Four levels of intensive 
struction in Norwegian lang- 
uage are also available. The 
course in Peace Research, 
taught by the Peace Re- 
search Institute in Oslo, and 
a new course in Energy and 



the Environment are parti- 
cularly unique. 
1 Special graduate courses 
for professionals in specific 
areas are Urban and regional 
Planning, Medical Care and 
Public Health Services in 
Norway, and Physical Ed- 
ucation in Scandinavia. 
The topics in the latter 
course range from training in 
glacier climbing to programs 
for the handicapped. 

The 1 niversity of Oslo 
certifies all courses, and cre- 
dits are transferable to most 
U.S. and Canadian institu- 
tions. The basic fee for 
board, room, registration, 
and course related excursions 
for the six-week session 
varies from $800 to $1,100, 
depending on which courses 
are taken. No tuition is paid 
by the students as this is cov- 
ered by the Norwegian ed- 
ucational system. Two years 
of college are required for 
admission. 

Residents of the U.S. and 
Canada can obtain a com- 
plete catalog and application 
form for the coming ISS sess- 
ion by request from: North 
American Admissions Office, 
Oslo International Summer 
School, St. Olaf College, 
Northfield, Minnesota 
55057 



A TTENT/ON SENIORS 

Today is your LAST DA Y to be measured for and 
oaid the $6. 75 deposit for your cap and gown. 
SUB 10:00 cm - 5:00 pm. DON T FORGET!.'.'!.' 



■»a' v.*.' 7S v.v vawa' ' j y vvy.v.yRx ' 'j.s .v.*2«s..yA/..*y.> 



CLC SKI CLUB 

1979 EASTER VACATION SKI TRIP 

TO 

SQUAW VALLEY 
International Ski Area (Lake Tahoe) 



AVAILABLE 



TO CLC STUDENTS, 
STAFF 



FACULTY AND 



WHEN: SUNDA Y' APRIL 8 - FIRDA Y, APRIL 13, 1979 

COST: $125.00 INCLUDES- 

All lifts for five full days of skiing (Mon. - Fri.) 

Lodging in condominiums which are five minutes (walk) 

from the lifts and ski lodge. 

Group round trip transportation will be arranged 

Low cost ski equipment rentals and lessons will also be 

available. 

INFORMATION: JIM JACKSON, 

ADMIN. BLDNG, ROOM 204, 492-2411 

JEFF BERG, 
AFTON 611, 492-1736 



RESERVATIONS: $50.00 deposit 

SPACE IS LIMITED!!!! 
FIRS! COME - FIRST SFR VED 



r r. ,>Y, >Y . ,>Y, ""•' Y v ' iVf -'' "f'!ft, >Yi ft ft \t •*•' V Xt V .Vfi ft ft V 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 2, 1979 



'79 Men's track team 
proves strength early 



By Kathi Schroeder 

For the men's track team it 
was a day for bests, adding 
up to 20 best efforts, two 
new school records, and firsts 
in overall competition and 
dual competition. 

Dave Geist, a strong fresh- 
man sprinter, was one of the 
main standouts in Saturday's 
meet. Geist took first in the 
400 meter with a 50.5, a per- 
sonal best effort, and first in 
the 200 meter with a 22.7. 

Senior Don Myles started 
out his final year well with a 
first place 201.3 javelin 
throw, also a personal best. 
Second went to junior Ray 
Salcido with a170.9' throw. 

Dallas Sweeney, a fresh- 
man, competed in the ham- 
mer, discus, shot put, and 
javelin, turning in a discus 
throw of 147, good for se- 
cond and a shot put of 47.6 
for third. "Sweeney has alot 
of potential in all four 
events," commented Coach 
Green. With experience 
Sweeney should really im- 
prove. 



In the -1500 meter, a real 
race was run, ending with 
both Charles Nichols and 
Joel Remmenga breaking the 
school's record. Nichols won 
with a time of 4:08.2, now 
The school record, Re rrmenga 
took second with a 4:08.3 
run. Nichol also took second 
in the 800 with a 2:01.4 
time. 

Sid Grant, the only other 
senior besides Myles, broke 
the school record for the 
hammer with a 132.6 throw. 
District champ last year, it 
is likely that he will repeat 
the title. 

Sophomore Freddie Wash- 
ington turned in a good per- 
formance, taking first in the 
triple jump with a 45.0 mark. 
Steve Releford followed with 

44.5 and Claude Guinchard 
with 42.8. In the long jump, 
John Bullock took second 
with a 21.1 jump with Wash- 
ington in third jumping 
20.9& 

Walter Owens took third in 
the 110 high hurdles with a 

15.6 and a third in the inter- 



mediate hurdles" with a 6.2. 
Owens, a sophomore, is out 
for his first real year, and 
Green feels he has potential 
as a hurdler. 

Roger Laubacher took se- 
cond with a 6'4" high jump, 
followed by Salcido's 6'2" 
jump. Salcido also finished 
second with Greg Hauskin at 
10'0 in the pole vault. Now a 
junior, Salcido was a district 
and league placer in the d,e- 
cathalon last year. 

Coach Green was happy 
with the team's performance. 
"They are a young team and 
are going to have a good sea- 
son." Finishing first with 131 
points over USIU (8114), UC 
Riverside (7), Chapman (22), 
Redlands (32'/j) and Azusa 
Pacific (1) in the meet, the 
men's track team has won 60 
straight dual meets, losing 
only once in 9 years. In dual 
competition, Saturday, CLC 
beat USIU 96-57, Chapman 
144-14 and Redlands, 128- 
18. It looks like the winning 
streak has a good chance to 
continue this season. 




Roger Laubacher earned second place in the high jump at Redlands Saturday with a leap 
of 6'4" Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Tennis season opens 



By Lois Leslie 

Overcoming last year's 
solid defeat, the CLC men's 
tennis team triumphed over 
Westmont Friday, February 
23, with a score of 7-2. 
This brings the team's record 
to 3-2, being their second 
consecutive win. 

In the doubles matches, 
John Whipple and Dave Trin- 
kle won the first set; Dave 
Ikola and Jim Rower took 
the second; and in the third 
Rick Bier and Rob Suther- 
land came out on top. 

"We're doing really well 
this year", says team member 
Dave Ikola, "but we have the 
potential to be better." 
, Their next match will be 
on March 2 against Biola. 

Despite a rain-out against 
Bakersfield and a marginal 
loss to Biola last week, the 
CLC women's tennis team 
looks forward to a promising 
season. The only three re- 
turnees to the team are Mary 
Beth Swanson, Karen New- 
myer, and Irene Hull. 

A dynamic new addition 
is Tina Tseng, a freshman stu- 
dent from Thousand Oaks. 
As the team's number-one 
player, she feels that 
although the team lacks or- 
ganization, they work very 
well togethe; on the courts 

Mary Beth Swanson, the 
second-ranked player, is 
quite optimistic about the 
upcoming season. "We have 
a really good time. I'm ex- 
cited about playing this 
spring." She feels that their 



coach, John Siemens, has 
been really supportive. 

Their number three 
player, Karen Newmyer, says 
she's "been excited about 
playing all this season." 
She commented that Tina 
Tseng is a definite strength 
as the number one player. 
"We have a bit of pressure, 
but we're off to a good 
start." 

Irene Hull, a junior here 



and ranked number four, said 
that the team as a whole is 
quite strong. "We worry too 
much about the future and 
need to concentrate on the 
immediate moments of the 
game." She , as well as the 
whole team, appreciates any 
support from the student 
body. 

Next Tuesday Cal Lu's 
women's temiis w:II rneet ip 
a match against Pomona. 



Regals overcome 
Westmont 57-55 



By Mark Olsen 

Tuesday night the CLC wo- 
men's basketball team over- 
came a tenacious Westmont 
cage group, securing a victory 
in overtime 57-55. At the 
end of regulation time the 
score stood at 49 all. 

The outstanding defensive 
play of Ginny Green aided 
the Regals to the win. Green 
stole the ball from the War- 
riors repeatedly at crucial 
limes near the game's end, 
converting the Warrior turn- 
overs into 3 buckets for CLC. 

Saturday afternoon, the 
CLC Regals put up a good 
fight against a tough Pt. 
Loma team. In the first half, 
the Regals trailed almost con- 
tinuously, but it was in the 
fourth that they showed 
their desire to win no matter 
what the odds. 



It started with Barb Avery 
fouling out uf u,e game, 3 
other players followed her. 
This left 3 players on the 
court, Ginny Green, Pam 

Young and Carol Ludicke. 
With only minutes left in 
the game, Pam Young was 
shaken up pretty badlyafter a 
collision with another player 
while trying for a loose ball. 
Instead of leaving the game 
and causing the Regals to 
forfeit, Pam stayed in and 
the 3 girls gave 110% show- 
ing excellent defense and a 
strong offense considering 
the 5 to 3 advantage for Pt. 
Loma. 

The 3 girl team pulled to 
within 6 points when the 
buzzer went off with a final 
score of 60 to 54. 

Tonight the Regals close 
out their season with a con- 
test against rival Cal Baptist. 




Page 7 



sports 

In the Collegiate Bas- 
ketball scene on Satur- 
day, the UCLA Bruins 
beat the Washington 
State Cougars, 1/0-102. 



o 

r 

t 

s 






Decath/ete Greg Hausken exerts himself as he hurls the jav- 
elin. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Intramural 
games heat up 

By Linda Quigley 

After the second week of intramural play, Van Landingham's, 
Steele's, and Leslie's A-league teams are off to a good start 
with 2-0 records. 

In last week's games, Van Landingham overpowered Kunua, 
Steele won against Fulladosa, Leslie defeated Slattum, Dann 
overcame Faculty-Staff, and Cudahy beat Butler. 

Keeping pace with 1-1 records are Butler, Dann, Cudahy, 
and Kunau. With 0-2 are Slattum, Fulladosa, and Faculty-Staff. 

Last week in B-league, Stormo toppled Terry, and Farring- 
ton upset Kunz in the league's first official games. 

Next week's schedule begins Sunday for the A-league with 
Slattum and Van Landingham playing at 7 pm, Butler against 
Faculty-Staff at 8 pm, Fulladosa and Kunau at 9 pm, and at 
10 pm, Cudahy playing Steele. 

On Monday, A-league's Dann plays Leslie at 8 pm followed 
by B-league's Stormo playing Farrington at 9 pm and Terry 
against Kunz at 10 pm. 

Wednesday's A-league games include Dann and Cudahy at 8 
pm, Kunau against Steele at 9 pm, Van Landingham playing 
Faculty-Staff at 10 pm, and Butler against Slattum at 1 1 pm. 

* * * 

Sign-ups for a 2-on-2 volleyball tournament will be held 
next week, Monday through Friday at the Student Center. 
The tournament's results will help determine a team to com- 
pete in May's Cal State Long Beach tournament against other 
college intramural teams. 



The Angels opened 
their I9TH season 
Tuesday, February 27, 
at their training camp 
in Palm Springs. 

National Hockey 
League's leading goal 
scorer, Mike Bossy, 
scored his 49TH and 
50TH goals Saturday 
night as the New York 
Islanders defeated the 
Detroit Red Wings, 3-1. 



Spikers 
defeated 



By Leanne Bosch 

The CLC men's volleyball 
team opened its season of 
play Monday night with a 
loss to Loyola University. 

The match was played at 
Loyola ending with the score 
of 1-3. 

The score of the first game, 
17-19, indicates the excite- 
ment as the Kingsmcn strove 
to recover from a shakey 
start. 

The second game also 
ended in defeat, 6-15, but 
CLC came back to win game 
three 15-6. 

Unfortunately, the Kings- 
men couldn't keep the mo 
mentum and the fourth game 
fell to Loyola, 15-9, ending 
the match. 

Dave Blessing led the team 
in hitting.backed by an excel- 
lent effort by Mark Peterson, 
while Scot Sorensen hustled 
to keep the ball in play. 

One problem involved in 
the loss was the fact that the 
CLC starters had not becrj 
able to practice as a whole 
before the match. There also 
seemed to be some problem 
with the Kingsmen's passing. 

Another factor contribut- 
ing to the defeat was the un- 
usually large number of ques- 
tionable calls by the referee 
and linesmen. 

The Kingsmen have a 
chance to redeem themselves 
Tuesday, March 6, as they 
take on Loyola once again at 
7:30 in the CLC gym. 



Athletic Director Don Green and quarterback Dan Hart wig discuss the possibilities of 
a, CLC - Mexico football match next fall. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Kingsmen mentor hopes for 
Mexican grid match next fall 



By Ken Bahn 

At present, the CLC Kings- 
men are awaiting a decision 
by the Mexican government 
as to whether or not CLC 
will be able to play a team 
from Mexico in football next 
year. Coach Robert Shoup 
stated that at this time, nego- 
tiations are being set up be- 
tween the college, the NAIA 
(National Association of In- 
tercollegiate Athletics) and 
the National Institute of 
Sports in Mexico. 

At this point in time, the 
question of when the game 
will be played is on every- 
one's minds. CLC had pro- 



posed the dates of October 
6 or October 27, but the 
Mexican representatives 

wanted the game on Septem- 
ber 8. CLC could not play on 
that date since the football 
team will be going against the 
University of San Diego. 

When asked who the col- 
lege would play, Coach 
Shoup did not know whether 
CLC would be playing 
against college or university- 
type teams, or whether it 
(the Mexican team) would be 
made up of an all-star ttam. 
Whatever challenge the Kings- 
men come up against, it will 
be a new experience for the 
Mexican squad. Coach Shoup 



explained that Mexico is not 
geared as highly to football 
as the United States is. Soc- 
cer is the sport that people 
come to see. Yet, football's 
popularity is increasing, and 
if the game does coil* 
through, it should be quite 
an interesting one. 

One thing is for sure, to 
have the NAIA select Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College .is j 
possible representative is an 
honor in itself. In the not too 
distant future, CLC will 
know whether or not the 
game will be played ncxi 
year. It certainly would start 
the new school year off riglH. 




I 



Page 8 



March 2 , 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Kingsmen grapplers travel to Nationals 




Three Kingsmen are presently representing CLC at the NAIA wrestling Nationals. They are 
Scott Sol berg, GregRonning, and Lance Marcus. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Chris Roberts. 

Through time conflicts, in- 
eligibilities, and injuries, the 
CLC wrestling team came 
through with flying colors. 

According to senior wrest- 
ler, Scott Solberg, "It's the 
best we've looked for Nation- 
als in five years." And with 
two seniors who have exper- 
ience at the National Tour- 
nament and a freshman who 
"doesn't lose much at all", 
Solberg may just be right. 

Throughout the year the 
team has been continually 
plaqued with injuries. But 
other factors contributed 
to the high number of partic- 
ipants out of competition, 
which, according to some 
sources, ranged as high as 15 
or more. 

It seems that time conflicts 
and ineligibilities keot quite 
a few team members from 
wrestling on a regular basis. 
In fact, only five wrestlers 
both started and finished the 
season. 

Only freshmen Sonny 
Medina, Dale Christensen, 
and Greg Ronning and sen- 



Women tracksters triumph 



By Kathi Schroeder 

Saturday the men's and 
women's track teams travelled 
to Redlands for their first 
major meet of the season. 
What started out as a testing 
ground for the young teams 
turned into a day for break- 
ing records and personal 
bests. 

The Women's team had an 
outstanding day with nine 
new school records, and 
times so close to new school 
records as to insure a record 
breaking season. 

Beth Rockliffe, a freshman 
at CLC, put in an especially 
outstanding show with four 
school records for herself, 
and a part in the 440 relay 
team which broke the old 
time. She set a new standard 
in the long jump with a 
16.1 6/2 jump. The fact that 
Rockliffe had only trained 
for two days in the event and 
is not in full shape makes 
Coach Dale Smith look for a 
17' jump in the near future. 

Besides her first in the long 
jump, Rockliffe took a first 
in the 100 meter hurdles 
with a 16.5, a second in the 
100 meter dash with a 13.5, 
and a third in the 200 meter 



CLC 

nine 

pull 

out 

win in 

tenth 



By Richard Hamlin 

The California Lutheran 
College Baseball team cap- 
tured its first victory of this 
young season, by edging 
Claremont 4-2 in the I0TH 
inning. 

The game, a bitterly fought 
contest, was decided in the 
bottom of the I0TH when 
Steve Eggertson hit a key 
RBI single with the bases 
loaded. Ron Smith follow- 
ed with a 400 foot double 
to score an insurance run to 
ice the game. 

Smith, coming back from 
his knee injury, played as the 
Designated Hitter and hit 
with power. Smith smashed 



dash with a 28.6. All set new 
school standards which Beth 
will probably break personal- 
ly before the season ends. 

Laurie Hagopian, an out- 
standing sophomore returnee 
to the team, took first and 
broke the school record in 
the 3000 meter with a time 
of 10:31.3. Hagopian has put 
in good shows consistently 
all year round and is picking 
up her times each meet. 

Coach Smith commented 
that Hagopian is probably 
the biggest stand-out on the 
team and has an excellent 
chance for nationals this 
year. Used to longer dis- 
tances, reaching to the 26 
mile marathon, Hagopian's 
chances for nationals lie 
more with the 5000 and 
10,000 meter runs. 

Though in team standings 
they took second with 74 
points to Redlands' 91, the 
team made its best show ever. 
The other schools, Scripps 
26, Azusa Pacific 25, and UC 
Riverside 17, lagged far be- 
hind. Smith feels that Red- 
lands is the toughest school 
they'll meet and that the rest 
of the season looks good. 

Much of his optimism is 



based on the good perfor- 
mance put in by other team 
members. Cathy Devine 
broke the school record in 
the 400 meter hurdles with a 
third place time of 1:18.6, 
and Cathy Fulkerson broke 
the school record in the 800 
meter run with a second 
place time of 2:27.9, and al- 
so took first in the 1500 me- 
ter with a 4:52.5. 

Fulkerson also finished be- 
hind Devine in the 400 meter 
hurdles with a 1:23.1. In 
both of Fulkerson's strong 
events, she was followed by 
senior Julie Wulff with a 
2:32:0 in the 800 meter and 
a 5:00.4 in the 1500, and 
Devine with a 2:36.6 in the 
800 and a 5:06.9 in the 1500. 
The team of Rockliffe, Ful- 
kerson, Wulff and Oliver, 
broke the 440 relay record 
with a second place time of 
54.0. Another record was 
broken by the team of Ful- 
kerson, Devine, Wulff and 
Oliver with a third place time 
of 4:29.0. Times in the relay 
events can only improve 
since the official teams had 
not yet been decided nor 
practiced together. 
Other good showings were 



turned in by Nicky Oliver 
with a second in the 400 me- 
ter dash with a 63.3, Brenda 
Shanks with a second behind 
Hagopian in the 3000 meter 
run with a 11:05.3 and a 
1:25.1 in the 400 meter hur- 
dles. Lynn Chapel missed the 
discus record by only 4 
inches with a third place 
throw of 91 '0, and took a 
fourth in the javelin with an 
84.1 throw. Shelley Riolo 
and Pam Skinner, both out 
for track for the first time 
ever turned in times of 14.3 
and 15.4 in the 100 meter 
dash. Kelly Staller also ran a 
good 3000 meter with an 
11:15.6. 

Smith's feeling is that it is 
the best women's team ever 
and that all records will be 
in danger every meet. The 
team welcomes women to 
come out, extra depth could 
lead to a strong team, espe- 
cially in the field events. 

Today the team travels to 
UCSD for an overnighter. 
The dual meet with UCSD 
looks good for the girls with 
the only known challenge be- 
ing to distance runner Laurie 
Hagopian. 




Pitcher Tom Clubb stretches out on the mound in action against Redlands. In the 
background, Steve Dann awaits the play to first. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



a double in the fourth inning 
to knock in an important 
run. 

Furthermore, Smith, ac- 
cording to Coach Cratty, 
"has exhibited more power 
than anyone else on this 
club." 

Smith will play first base 
this Saturday, not his usual 
catching spot, due to his ten- 
der knee. John Craviotto, 
who has played exceptionally 
well behind the plate, will 
start in Smith's place. 

The Kingsmen's pitching 



turned in its best perform- 
ance of the season. Tom 
Clubbfired 5 innings of 2 hit 
baseball, striking out 4. 
Clubb was relieved by Roger 
Baker who threw the last 5 
innings, limiting Claremont 
to 2 hits also, while striking 
out 5, down the stretch. 

Baker also turned in the 
game's most exciting play 
and the key to victory. 
The Kingsmen led 4-2 with 2 
out in the I0TH, but the 
bases were loaded. Baker's 
2-2 pitch struck out the 



final Claremont batter to 
give CLC the victory. 

The overall performance 
was praised by Cratty who 
stated, "This was a key win. 
We really needed this one." 
Cratty also commented on 
how pleased he was with the 
"fine pitching" of bothClubb 
and Baker. 

Cratty is confident that the 
team will finally begin to hit 
after snagging 9 hits. 

This Saturday, the Kings- 
men face Cal Baptist in a 
doubleheader here at CLC. 



iors Scott Solberg and Lance 
Marcus lasted out the entire 
season to make an excellent 
showing in the National 
Qualifier Coddington Tour- 
nament held at CLC on Feb. 
3. 

Both Solberg at 147 
(pounds) and Greg Ronning 
at 177 won their respective 
divisions. With their impres- 
sive victories they won spots 
to compete at the NAIA 
Tournament at the end of 
February. 

Lance Marcus at 167, who 
was the team's best competi- 
tor at an earlier tournament 
in San Francisco, captured 
the second spot in his divi- 
sion and will be accompany- 
ing Solberg and Ronning to 
Nationals as a competitor. 

Dale Christensen at 158 and 
bonny Medina at 126 bothfin- 
ished second in their divi- 
sions and Carl Bish in the 190 
and over division placed 
fourth to make excellent 
showings for the Kingsmen. 

The outstanding effort put 
forth by the Kingsmen wrest- 



lers shows, once again, that 
good things can come in 
small packages, or numbers 
as the case may be.. But no 
effort among the Kingsmen 
was more outstanding than 
the one of Scott Solberg, 
whose victories and unbeaten 
record for the day were so 
impressive that they won him 
the Coddington Tournament 
MVP award. 

Both Solberg .and Marcus 
went to Nationals last year 
where they gained valuable 
experience which will help 
them this year. Ronning 
seems to do well, with or 
without collegiate exper- 
ience. Solber admits, "Last 
year we were just big fish 
in a little pond until we went 
to Nationals where the com- 
petition's so tough that even 
a sixth place finisher in a 
division earns All-American 
status." 

"We're really looking for- 
ward to it," says Solberg. 
"Win, lose, or draw we'll 
really enjoy ourselves on the 
trip, and that's the most im- 
portant aspect." 




Cathy Fulkerson and Laurie Hagopian. maintain top cond- 
ition for the women 's track season. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Forum victory 
ends cage year 



By Richard Hamlin 

The CLC basketball team 
finished their season on a 
high note by defeating the 
LA Baptist Mustangs, 80-68. 
The contest was played as 
the pregame to the Lakers 
and Celtics. 

The victory lifted the 
Kingsmen record to 12-15 
overall, with a 5-5 league 
standing. 

Steve Carmichael was in- 
strumental in CLC's victory 
by pumping in 22 points, the 
game high for both squads. 
Carmichael received ample 
help from a diverse attack. 

Hank Smith continued his 
fine play by scoring 14 
points and pulli..j down 6 
rebounds. Mark Caestecker 
performed very well by scor- 
ing 12 and had an amazing 
7 steals. 

Dave Taylor and Randy 
Peterson finished the season 
in style. Taylor threw in 8 
points, had 5 assists and 
grabbed 6 rebounds. Peterson 
hauled in 9 rebounds and 
scored 5 points. 

The game began as a close 
contest with the Mustangs 
holding a 12-11 1st quarter 
lead. However, the Kings- 
men rallied with 8 unan- 
swered points to pull away. 
The half time score was CLC 
45, LA Baptist 36. 

The Mustangs' Dave Wood 
had an excellent game, scor- 
ing 16 points and pulling 
down 15 rebounds. The Mus- 
tangs, however, turned the 
ball over 22 times to ruin 
(their chance of victory. 

Earlier in the week the 
Kingsmen lost to one of the 



leagues best, Biola, 66-43. 

Biola was led by Joel Fry 
who was red hot, scoring 26 
points. Randy Peterson led 
the Kingsmen with 10 points 
followed by Carmichael an 



Caestecker 
each. 



with 9 po 



and 
ints 



The JV Jenm ajso had 'ad 
luck, losing to Clola's | v"s 
81-68. Randy Shivers played 
exceptionally for the Kings- 
men, scoring 18 and hauling 
in 9 rebounds. Kevin Slattum 
also played well for CLC by 
scoring 17 and grabbing 9 
rebounds. 




Orphan 
Army's 

• gourmet soup restaurant 

OPEN 7 DAYS 
Mon-Frl Ham 9p.n 

Sat 11am- 8pm 
Sunday 12noon-7pm 



■ 



•crocs from UA- 5 Theatres 
•S05-495-32O0- 



Inflation mirrored in college tuition hike 



By Richard Hamlin 

Full time students living on 
campus next year will be 
paying $4950.00 for the aca- 
demic year of 1979-80. This 
is an increase of 7.6% 

The costs will cover room 
and board, $1750.00; tuition, 
$3100.00, and a $100.00 acti- 
vity fee. 



The rise in housing is due 
to the cost of the new dorms, 
$2,360,000; maintenance, and 
the rising cost of food, ac- 
cording to President Mark 
Mathews. 

Mathews stated, "We have 
not wanted to have multiple 
pricing, of let's say rooms, 
at California Lutheran Col- 
lege. We wanted to have one 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



cost for everyone." 

Mathews continued, "We 
don't want those, let's say, 
from West End to come 
from wealty families. While 
those from poorer families 
to live in (blank). I'm going 
to leave that blank." 

Due to the rising prices of 
food, Mathews was asked if 



the student body could 
count on a rise in costs every 
year. "Yea, just count on 
it," commented Mathews. 

However, with today's in- 
flated economy, CLC ranks 
about average as far as costs 
of other colleges and univer- 
sities. 

Pepperdine in Malibu 
charges $5,624 per year for a 



16 unit student living on cam- 
pus. Each unit costs $142.00 
while room and board costs 
$1,085.00 

Westmont charges $4,875 
per year. Tuition costs 
$3,175 while rooms cost 
$740.00 and board costs 
$835.00. Student fees run 
$125.00. 



St. Mary's located in 
Maraga, charges $5,256.00 
per year. Tuition runs 
$3,426.00 while room and 
board costs $1,830.00. 

USC's tuition alone runs 
$4,620.00 while UCLA, a 
state school, charges $1,473 
overall, $702.00 for three 
quarters of tuition and 
$771.00 for room and board. 



March 9. 1979 



California Lutheran College 



VOLUME XVIII 




ECHO 



Commissioners detail '79-80 student programs 



By Linda Quigley 

The newly elected student 
commissioners for next year 
all share a concern for stu- 
dent awareness and involve- 
ment. 

The main objective of next 
year's Religious Activities 
and Service Commissioner, 
Erik Olson, is to help CLC 
students grow spiritually 
through gained understand- 
ing and exposure and 
through serving others. He 
would like to continue the 
service projects the RASC 
has conducted this year and 
possibly add some new ones. 

On of his ideas is for a 
work project that involves 
students fixing up the homes 
of disabled senior citizens. 
Olson feels that these service 
projects are helpful not only 
for those being aided, but 
also for the students. He 
believes that "the Christian 
walk is strengthened through 
giving because we receive 
through our giving.'' 

Another goal for Olson is 
to increase the number of 
Bible studies and growth 




Tlw ASCIC Commissioners for 1979-80 ire: 
Kathi Schroeder, Artist-Lecture; Erik Olson, 
Nordln, Student Publications. Not pictured is Jim Hazefwood, Social Publicity. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



ue: (from InA) l.oi Mhlciir 

7, Religious Activities and Service , and Tori 



groups which are firmly 
based on the Bible. He is 
excited about starting prayer 
meetings although he is not 
sure what sort of response he 
will get. 

Although he does not have 
anyone in mind now, he 
would like to have some 
quality speakers, debate pan-, 
els, and musical groups come 
to CLC. He hopes to work 
together with Artist/Lecture 
in sponsoring some of these. 

Another of Olson's inter- 
ests is involving our Chris- 
tian community with the 
Thousand Oaks Christian 
community. He would like 
to see more outside congre- 
gations participating in 
RASC events because he 
feels the interaction is 
healthy for both CLC and 
other congregations. 

As next year's Artist/Lec- 
ture Commissioner, Kathi 
Schroeder will emphasize 
"awareness and communi- 
cation of national and wui'ld 
issues" through a variety of 
lecturers, movies, and debate 
panels. 



She will also continue 
awareness films dealing with 
various topics and the "In 
the Spotlight" series which 
features student performers. 

One of Schroeder's con- 
cerns is that events are not 
publicized enough. She 

would like to provide more 
background information 

about the guest speakers. 

She hopes to get a variety 
of input from the members 
of her commission. She feels 
they are important and 
should receive more recogni- 
tion. 

Schroeder is also looking 
forward tc her executive cab- 
inet position. She is excited 
about her chance to enact 
changes and increase student 
awareness. 

After his landslide win with 
78% of the vote, next year's 
Social Publicity Commission- 
er, Jim Hazelwood, stated 
that he hopes his commission 
will reflect his campaign— 
"off-thc ...ill, yel serious z.\ 
the same time." 

He would like to see some 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Senate may finance spring 'Celebration >79' 



Last Sunday two CLC stu- 
dents presented an agenda 
for a week of activities en- 
titled "Celebration 79," and 
asked the Senate for financial 
support. The project was ini- 
tiated by Steve Bogan and 
Gordon Lemke in an effort 
to "unify the campus 
through a series' of events 
promoting student-faculty 



interactions.' 

Lemke, Bogan, and others 
on the planning committee 
have been working on Cele- 
bration '79 for almost four 
weeks. "It evolved one night 
when Steve and I were work- 
ing on the yearbook," com- 
mented Lemke. "We liked 
the idea of a work day, but 
felt it could be expanded." 



The proposal submitted 
included a theme week, with 
each invididual day focusing 
on a topic. One day's theme 
is Faculty Day and would in- 
clude such events as a facul- 
ty banquet at lunch, and 
Faculty Squares at night. 

A work day has been in- 
cluded in the plans of Cele- 
bration '79, but was not in- 



tended to replace Spring 
Day, the ASCLC scheduled 
work day in late April or 
early May. Lemke stated, 
"At this point, (Wednesday), 
I dont't know what the plans 
are for Spring Day." 

The leaders of the faculty, 
the Dean for Student Affairs, 
and the Academic Dean have 
all expressed approval for the 



plan. 

Right now the alternatives 
for Celebration '79 are a 
Spring Day to be either April 
21 or 18. 

The ASCLC budget in- 
cludes $1200.00 for a Spring 
Day, which may or may not 
be put toward the costs of 
Celebration '79. The decision 
whether or not to combine 



WASC may lift probation 



the ASCLC 's plans for Spring 
Day with Lemke and Bogan 's 
idea will be made Sunday 
night by the Executive Cabi- 
net and Student Senate. 

Students interested in voic- 
ing their opinions on the 
Spring Day/Celebration '79 
decision are encouraged to 
attend the Senate meeting in 
the SUB, 6:30 pm, Sunday. 

■ 



By Linda Quigley 

As a result of Dean David 
Schramm's meeting with the 
accreditation commission in 
San Mateo last week, CLC's 
accreditation probation may 
be lifted this June. 

CLC was placed on pro- 
bation last year by the West- 
ern Association of Schools 
and Colleges (WASC) after a 
routine review showed that 
several improvements needed 
to be made. While a few of 
the commission's recommen- 



dations dealt indirectly with 
the undergraduate program, 
the central recommendations 
were for the off-campus pro- 
gram in continuing educa- 
tion. 

An accreditation team will 
visit the school this spring, 
possibly in mid-May. In a 
June meeting, the team will 
report their findings to WASC 
and discuss the lifting of 
CLC's probation. 

Dean Schramm feels CLC 
is in a good position to have 



the probation lifted, but he 
does realize, "We can't be 
sure." 

He points out that the 
commission is making a 
special visit to CLC. WASC 
usually keeps a school on 
probation for two years, but 
since CLC has responded 
with changes and submitted a 
good report, the accredita- 
tion team will visit a year 
ahead of schedule. Accord- 
ing to the Dean, the commis- 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Grid antics probed 




By Richard Hamlin 

The Echo received infor- 
mation concerning an inci- 
dent surrounding CLC's foot- 
ball team in which an ex- 
CLC football player and sev- 
eral seniors took part in 
damaging a hotel room. 

The hotel room was in the 
Stratford Hotel in San Fran- 
cisco after the last game of 
the season. 

Coach Robert Shoup was 
asked about the incident and 
asked to explain who was 
paying for the damages. 
"The report I received was 
that there was damage done 
to a room after the game was 
over on Saturday night. The 
party involved was not a CLC 
student," stated Shoup. 

"It involved someone who 
came into the room illegally 



and damaged the room. At 
this point I have not had a 
chance to talk to the person 
involved, but when I do I 
will suggest that financial 
resitution be made at that 
point," commented Shoup. 

This will be the only action 
taken by Shoup. As he stated, 
"It's the only action I can 
do." 

When asked if the cost of 
the damage would be taken 
out of student body funds 
or the athletic department, 
Shoup replied, "It has noth- 
ing to do with the student 
body." 

The ECHO was told that 

the person, an ex-football 
player, did the damage 
to the room. 

The ex-football player's 
name was mentioned to 



Shoup in order to confirm 
the reports of his role in the 
incident. 

Shoup replied, however, 
"That's nobody's business. 
You will have to ask (blank) 
if he would like to make a 
statement to that effect. 

However, when asked if 
(blank) was with the team, 
Shoup remarked, that he 
was "no way with the 
team." 

Several members of the 
football team who wished to 
remain anonymous, stated 
that (blank) had in fact been 
with the team, not on the 
basis of being paid for, but, 
regardless, with the team. 

The amount of damage 

done was stated by Shoup, 

" The report I had was that 

(cont. on p. 2) 



Old world folk-dancing is only 
welcome to the day long festival. 



one attroi. lion of Scandinavian Day tomorrow. Students are 

Photo by Paul Brousseau 



CLC creates folk festival 



By Lois Leslie 

A colorful ceremony of 
flags will kick off Scandina- 
vian Day tomorrow, starting 
at 12:30 pm. Friends of the 
college, parents, children, 
and students are all wel- 
comed to make this day an 
eventful one. 

Various exhibits will be dis- 
played throughout the day 
across campus. Mr. Armour 
Nelson, coordinator for the 
library display, plans to have 
a special collection of books 
written by writers of Scand- 
inavian descent. His exhibit 
will include old Bibles, his- 
torical books from the "Old 



Country," along with, mod- 
ern literature by Scandina- 
vian writers. 

Mrs. Rozella Hagen is in 
charge of the "Stagge Kaffe," 
a bake sale which will be in 
the SUB. As President of the 
Women's League, Mrs. Hagen 
said that this has been an 
annual fund raising project 
for their scholarship Dro- 
gram. CLC students will be 
demonstrating how to make 
cookies such as Krumkaka 
and rosettes throughout the 
afternoon. 

The Chairman of Scandina- 
vian Day, Bill Hamm, hopes 



to see much student partici- 
pation during the festive day. 
He wants it to be a meaning- 
ful experience because "It's 
an opportunity to celebrate 
the rich heritage of the 
Scandinavian cultures." The 
arts and crafts, folk dancing, 
bake sale, folklore drama 
presentations and the "Take 
a Liking to a Viking" child- 
ren's drawing contest should 
make the day an exciting 
one. "Students in the past 
have thoroughly enjoyed it", 
Hamm says, "and we will 
measure the success of the 
event in part by the amount 
of students who participate." 



Page 2 



March 9, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



^■"•^•^ 




CLC Women's 
Scholarships 
honor coeds 



The Women "$ League granted scholarships to three junior women: (from left) Cheryl Widen, 
Valerie Voss, and Christine Beale. Ph <>to by Cyndi Moe 



By Rita Rayburn 

The CLC Women's League 
presented scholarships to 
Cheryl Widen, Christine 
fcteale, and Valerie Voss at a 
Saturday luncheon. 

Each year the League 
awards scholarships to two or 
three junior girls. Each recip- 
ient, who must have a G.P.A. 
of 3.5. or above, receives 
about $150 to be used during 
her senior year. 

The Women's League was 
organized in 1964 in order to 
strengthen the relationship 
between the CLC women, 



while at the same time pro- 
viding scholarships to deserv- 
ing students. It includes 
every woman who is a mem- 
ber of, or married to a mem- 
ber of the CLC faculty, staff, 
or administration. 

The League, which does 
not hold regular meetings, 
meets instead four or five 
times a year during their 
fund-raising events like the 
Scandanavian Day bake sale 
and the scholarship luncheon. 
Since its inception the group 
has been able to award 31 
scholarships. 



ASCLC Cabinet outlines programs 



(cont. from p. I) 
variety in the school's 
dances. In acheiving this 
goal, both live bands and 
taped music will be used in 
playing disco and rock 'n' 
roll sounds. To insure good 
cfuality, Hazelwood will audi- 
tion each band before sche- 
duling any dates. He will 
also be a consultant for the 
music to be played at tape 
dances. 

' Concerts are another ac- 
tivity on Hazelwood's plan- 
ning list. He said he would 
like to see some popular 
local grofips perform but he 
will try to schedule some 
non-regional groups depend- 
ing on their touring schedules 
and the commission's fund. 

r 

i 

j TAKE A PROF TO LUNCH 

Take your favorite prof to 
I lunch all this semester. 
I Look for the poster in the 
I cafe to see which department 
I is dcsinn.in.-il for each week 
1 For the week of March 
r the Geology, Biology, and 
■ Chemistry departments are 
I emphasized. 

I PAPER DRIVE & RECY- 

I CLING BEGINS IN EACH 

I DORM: Bins have been 

placed in each dorm for col- 



His hope is to have all ad- 
mission free to CLC students. 
In <;ase some big name does 
perform, here, though, r.J 
will charge admission but he 
guarantees a discount for 
CLC students. 

He stressed that it is almost 
impossible for CLC to get 
big names like Led Zepplin 
or the Bee Gees because no 
matter how much money we 
give them, we cannot give 
them the exposure they 
want. 

Concerning the movies co- 
sponsored with Artist/Lec- 
ture, Hazelwood would like 
to see some good comedies 
and also "films that delve 
into issues." He feels that 



"movies are for entertain- 
ment but also for educa- 
tion." 

Besides planning activities, 
Hazelwood is also responsible 
for publicizing ASCLC 
events. He hopes to think 
of some alternate ways of 
publicizing other than pos- 
ters in the cafeteria. 

As a member of the execu 
tive cabinet and Senate, 
Hazelwood said, "I plan on 
being heard and not just 
because of my big mouth." 

As a closing statement, 
Hazelwood simply said, 
"Next year I want to pull 
off something really big." 

The main emphases of next 



year's Pep Athletic Commis- 
sioner, Lorrie Bursvold, are 
to increase the publicity of 
sports events plus a daily 
notice of events at the bot- 
tom of the cafeteria stairs. 

In the near future, Burs- 
vold plans on talking with 
the different coaches to 
find out how she can best 
support their teams. Right 
now she is beginning plans 
on football and basketball 
cheerleader tryouts. She 
hopes to have the tryouts 
in May so that next year's 
cheerleaders can go to 
summer camp, order their 
uniforms, and have enough 
time to practice together. 



Tori Nordin, next year's 
Student Publications Com- 
missioner, is looking for- 
ward to beginning her new 
position. Her main task 
will be to supervise CLC's 
three publications— the 
ECHO; the literary magazine, 
the MORNING GLORY, and 
the yearbook, the KAIROS. 

Nordin said that because 
"the Echo has received more 
attention this year" and be- 
cause this year's staff has such 
energy, more people will get 
involved in student publica- 
tions. She feels that next 
year should prove to be an 
"enriching and productive 
year." 



In Touch 

answer to your questions, 
yes, the dorms are still sche- 
duled for completion in late 
August 1979, and will be 
ready for habitation Septem- 
ber 1, 1979. This informa- 
tion is accurate per The Con- 
struction Company, Mr. Bu- 
chanan, Dean Kragthorpe, 
and Don Hossler. 
THANK-YOU for your ques- 
tions for this column. The 
purpose of this column is to 
keep students informed and 
J lecting newspapers and alum- address any important con- 
■ inum. cerns they might have. Please 

li i DAY scheduling keep your questions coming 

and I'll do my best to see 
that they are answered. 

Scott Solberg 
ASCLC President 



j and planning is almost com- 
■ pleted. 

| NEW DORM ESTIMATED 
I COMPLETION DATE: In 



PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schulz 



HERE'S THE WORLD li&R I 

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KNOW HE HATES ME... 





HERE'S THE WORLD WAR I 
FLYIN6AC6 SITTING IN A 
LITTLE CAFE...0NCEA6AIN 
HE 15 DEPRESSED... 




HIS LEAVE 15 OVER, 
AND HE HAS FAILED 
TO MEET THE CMRMIH6 
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f?ai)N?5'ILV0USPLAiT.' 



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News 
Briefs 



OIL CUTBACKS 
NEAR 

The United States 
should be ready for 
cutbacks in Middle 
East oil supplies, ac- 
cording to Vice Presi- 
dent Mondale. Gas 
rationing regulations 
are being outlines in 
the Federal govern- 
ment but in Mondale 's 
words, "Don't look 
upon those regulations 
as something that will 
be implemented now, 
or hopefully, ever. " 
He commented that 
the authority should 
be in place so that the 
government can move 
swiftly if needs be. 



VOYAGER I EYES 
JUPITER 

Enlightening tele- 
vision pictures of Jupi- 
ter have been viewed 
by the world as Voy- 
ager I passed by the 
planet this week. For 
the first time, the 
moons of Jupiter 
could be seen as the 
marve/ous/y colored 
bodies they are- 
boasting amber, 
brown, bronze, yellow, 
and red. The new 
knowledge gained 
from this is more than 
just exploration of the 
unknown. Important 
information about 
weather is also likely 
to be of benefit. 



MEXICO'S OIL 

INTERESTS THE 

WORLD 

Twenty-one coun- 
tries in the past six 
months, including the 
United States, have 
sent delegations to 
Mexico to discuss oil- 
purchasing agreements. 
With the shut down of 
Iran 's oil exports, Mex- 
ico has become in- 
creasingly important 
with its oil potential. 



Second of the three part ASCLC survey. 

11 . At the present time, faculty members advise CLC students 
on class scheduling. How effective do you consider this counsel- 
ing system? 

17% Very good 10% Fair 

34% Good 14% Poor 

24% Average 1% No answer 

12. Information regarding current events on-campus, such as 
guest speakers and cultural events, is: 

45% Readily available 0% Never available 

45% Somewhat available 1% No answer 

9% Seldom available 

J 3. The reinstatement of study days would be beneficial to 

students in preparation for final exams. 
47% Strongly agree 5% Disagree 

33% Agree 0% Strongly disagree 

1 2% Undecided 3% No answer 

14. The catalog course descriptions accurately depict course 
content. 

1% Strongly agree 18% Disagree 

50% Agree 5% Strongly disagree 

24% Undecided 2% No answer 

1 5. A strong emphasis on sports is beneficial to CLC. 
22% Strongly agree 19% Disagree 

32% Agree 1 0% Strongly disagree 

17% Undecided 



16. Cafeteiia hours at the present time are flexible enough to 
fit around my class and/or work schedule. 

52% Agree 10% Strongly disagree 

1 2% Undecided 8% No answer 

18% Disagree 

17. The faculty evaluation questionnaires (filled out at the end 
of each semester by the students) should be used as imput re- 
garding tenure, promotion, and faculty salaries. 

22% Strongly agree 14% Disagree 

40% Agree . 7% Strongly disagree 

17% Undecided 

18. There should be a full-time counseling staff to aid students 
in class scheduling and degree planning. 

32% Strongly agree 1 1% Disagree 

31% Agree 4% Strongly disagree 

22% Undecided 

19. The maintenance department responds to student com- 
plaints within a reasonable amount of time. 

3% Strongly agree 19% Disagree 

31% Agree 22% Strongly disagree 

21% Undecided 4% No answer 

20. I would be willing to start the fall semester one week ear- 
lier in order to have an extra week off before Christmas. 

36% Strongly agree 1 5% Disagree 

26% Agree 1 1% Strongly disagree 

6% Undecided 6% No answer 



Season finale antics haunt grid program 



(icnt. from p. I) 
it was in the vicinity of 
$100. I guess that's the best 
of my recollection." 

Shoup asked to confirm, 
therefore, that by no means 
were there any of his foot- 
ball players involved. 

"The room was originally 
checked out to one of the 
football players. The room 
was kept over for Saturday. 
The original room was 
checked out to Skip Relyea. 
I don't know who was in 
there Saturday night because 
the original people that were 
in there Friday night were 
not in there Saturday night," 



answered Shoup. 

Shoup continued, "So the 
people who were registered 
were no longer registered Sat- 
urday. We had Alumni, par- 
ents, pep band, song girls, 
cheerleaders, friends and so 
on, that stayed in various 
rooms. Saturday night." 

"Everybody in that hotel 
was checked out as far as 
sophomores and juniors in 
there. We were not paying 
for their rooms other than 
Friday night. If they wanted 
to stay it was up to them," 
asserted Shoup. 

Finally, Shoup stated that 
he had paid for the damages 



and that he hopes to be re- 
paid. "Right now I'm on 
the hook for the money and 
I hope to be repaid." 

In addition, the manager of 
the Stratford Hotel was con- 



tacted for comment on the 
problem. The manager flatly 
refused to comment on the 
situation, stating "That was 
something to ask your 
coach." 




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(cont. from p. I) 
sion might decide to stay 
with the standard schedule. 
Therefore, probation would 
not be lifted until next year. 
Dean Schramm stressed 
that "the college is fully 
accreditated. Probation has 
nothing to do with being 
fully accreditated." When a 



school is put on probation, 
it means the commission 
feels certain areas need im- 
provement and the school 
should make some changes. 
While on probation, the 
school does not risk losing 
their accreditation unless 
they refuse to make the 
changes. 



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KINGSMEN ECHO 




March 9, 1979 






Page 3 



'Jonathon' plays to lucky few 

Don't be left out 



Pastor Gerry Swanson in an active discussion on the many aspects of the "Inward-Outward 
Journies " theme. our "darker sides "? Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Workshops gain viewpoints 
to personal 'journeys' 



By Diane Calfas 

How can we integrate our 
religious tradition and exper- 
ience with the emotional, 
feeling part of ourselves? 

Last week the group that 
participated in the Joyous 
Festival of Life workshops 
dealt with this question as 
well as many others. 

The workshops were un- 
ique because while the parti- 
cipants were discussing the 
various themes, they worked 
in clay, painted, or drew, giv- 
ing them the chance to ex- 
press their artistic sides. 

They also wrote, listened 
to music, and even danced 
while trying to get in touch 
with feelings that are usually 
ignored. 

The workshops were organ- 
ized by Pastor Gerry Swan- 
son, Lois Diffrieni, the wo- 
man who made the reredos 
(hanging) the campus congre- 



gation uses; Marvie Jaynes, 
Assistant to the pastor; Steve 
Reardon, RASC Commis- 
sioner; and Mike Harrison, 
Student Assistant to the 
pastor. 

Ms. Diffrient lead the dis- 
cussions which covered many 
aspects of the "Inward-Out- 
ward Journies" theme. 

To open the week they 
differentiated between jour- 
nies and trips, the former 
being in search of something 
and not necessarily including 
physical movement. They 
compared Jesus' journey in 
to the wilderness with their 
own. 

Later in the week, the 
question of whether places 
are sacred in and of them- 
selves was raised as they 
looked at Jesus' night at 
Gethsemane, and talked 
about inward and outward 
temples. 



Then Saturday they 
brought up the difficult sub- 
ject of our own darker sides, 
the things we prefer not to 
acknowledge, and tried to 
gain understanding of how all 
the parts of ourselves inte- 
grate into a whole being, ill- 
uminated by the light of the 
cross. They also discussed 
betrayal: in Jesus.' life as 
well as our own. 

In general, Joyous Festival 
of Life week takes the cam- 
pus from Transfiguration 
Sunday through Ash Wednes- 
day, into the beginning of 
Lent, and tries to help us 
broaden our perspectives as 
we look at Jesus' journey to 
the cross and how it relates 
to our own lives today. 

This year's workshops def- 
initely provided that oppor- 
tunity in a creative and (for 
some) a novel way. 



By Ken Bahn 

Playing to a very sparse 
crowd, the one man band, 
"Jonathon" performed in 
the SUB on Friday, March 
2. After a half an hour de- 
lay (because no one knew 
where the spotlight switch 
was), "Jonathon" started 
his show. 

Playing mostly original 
material, "Jonathon" started 
the show with, "Open Up 
Your Heart", an original song 
that had a simple melody 
and beat. Thoughout the 
performance, "Jonathon" 
showed original style not 
only in his songs, but also in 
his voice and his guitar. His 
voice reminded me of Kenny 
Loggins, James Taylor and 
Paul Williams combined, yet 
there was something in his 
style that was all his own. 

Coming from a two week 
"gig" in Boulder, Colorado, 
"Jonathon" is certainly no 
stranger to the music in- 
dustry. He has been singing 
professionally for 15 years, 
four of those with the 
Broadway production of the 
musical, "Hair". He has al- 
ready cut one album entit- 
led, "Jonathon Johnson" 
for Purple Pickle Records 
and boasts proudly that he 
has been with nine record 
companies over the years. 
"That's probably a record," 
he grinned. 

By far my favorite song of 
the night was an original 
piece by "Jonathon" entit- 
led, "Monday Morning Rag". 
The piece dealt with a man 
who, on his way to get his 



welfare check, gets stopped 
by the police, falls in love 
with the teller at the Unem- 
ployment Office, knocks 
down a little old lady who in 
turn throws him out of the 
building, and finally manages 
to arrive back home only to 
wake up the next morning to 
start life's problems all over 
again. The song did not have 
a melody, yet it make the 
audience laugh and touched 
on the rat race that we all fall 
into. 

If anything disturbed me 
about the performance, it 
certainly was not "Jona- 
thon." The thought of hav- 
ing no more than 15 people 
there listening to this music- 
ian was appalling to me. 
Many people at the SUB ex- 
pressed that they had not 
been informed to this parti- 
cular event. When I tried to 
ask a student in charge why 
there was such a small turn- 
out, the response was that 
not many people can fit into 
the SUB and when a recent 
movie was shown there, a 
crowd 'of 60 people filled up 
the room. When I tried to 
find out how much the 
school had payed for "Jona- 



thon's" service I was told, 
"no comment." 

My own personal views on 
this matter are simple. I ex- 
pected to come to a show 
that would probably feature 
some red-neck who had just 
left an engagement from the 
Dew Drop Inn. To my sur- 
prize I found that the school 
had acquired a real entertain- 
er. If we cannot house more 
than 60 some people in the 
SUB for a concert, may \ 
suggest that we have it in a 
place where more students 
can attend. I hope that we 
(the student body) can also 
know in advance about these 
performers and will support 
them when they appear on 
campus. 

It was a shame that more 
people did not see "Jona- 
thon." He was an excellent 
musician, and you really 
missed a show. Try to find 
out when the next show is to 
be performed in the SUB. 
I cannot promise as good a 
show as "Jonathon" put out, 
but the only way to know 
whether someone is good op 
not is to come. Please, you 
should have a good time. I 
sure did. 




eature 



In need of people: 



Exploring sexuality 



By Chris Roberts 

A small band of people, 
dedicated to their cause, 
gathered in a small corner of 
the Nelson Room on Thurs- 
day at noon. The corner is 
small only because the group 
is small. 

The cause, Explorations, is 
to inform CLC students, 
who, from the three or four 
who gather each week, don't 
seem to want to be informed. 

"We will continue to have 
exciting, inovative presenta- 
tions at this time (12:00- 
1 :00 pm every Thursday in 
the Nelson Room)," re- 
marked Jane Serlin, co- 
ordinator of the Women's 
Center, sadly adding, "All we 
need is people." 

This week's session dealt 
with birth control, hardly a 
subject that should be ig- 




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nored on any college campus, 
much less CLC's. 

But even with abundant 
publicity, which ranged from 
fliers in the dorms to signs in 
the cafeteria to notices in the 
girl's restroom in the com- 
mons, the attendance was 
limited to five. Sadly enough, 
only two of these limited few 
were students. 

Part of the problem may lie 
in that "it's difficult to think 
of ourselves as sexual beings- 
and we are sexual beings." As 
it was pointed out in the 
meeting, "People are em- 
barrassed about questions." 

Of course, the question 
must arise here as to whether 
this embarrassment should be 
enough to keep CLC students 
away from meetings which 
are intended to bring them 
out of ignorance. 

In the course of the meet- 
ing, the discussion led to re- 
sponsibility in sexual behav- 
ior. With the alarming rise in 
pregnancy rates of teens and 
college age adults, it seems 
that responsibility and sexual 
behavior rarely enter into the 
same sentence on most cam- 
puses, including CLC's. 

"Exciting, innovative pre- 
sentations" will continue 
next week with a program on 
stress and learning to relax. 
(This program should not be 
missed by any student who 
has to go through finals 
week). Other presentations 
include women in the minis- 
try, risk in relationships, self- 
hypnosis, a film on the fetal 
alcohol syndrome (a must 
foi CLC students), aging in 
America, homosexuality, a 
presentation by Professor 
Kathy Daruty on Bio-ethics, 
assertion training, and a pre- 
sentation on venereal disease 
(another big topic for CLC 
students). 
Ms. Serlin is hoping for a 



much larger response in the 
upcoming weeks. As yet, she 
has felt unable to ask guest 
speakers to come out and 
make presentations because 
of the low response. Candid- 
ly she admits, "With this 
many people, I can do an 
adequate job." 

Urban 
Semester 
in heart 
of LA. 

By Saleem Rana 

We live among the dramatic 
contrasts: the high-rises and 
the crumbling tenaments, the 
bright lights of Hollywood 
Boulevard and the death 
glow of Watts, the glamour 
of the movie stars and the 
ignominy of the undocu- 
mented alien. We live in Los 
Angeles. 

The Urban Semester, 
started February 5, exposes 
the sheltered, the naive, the 
suburbanite, to the turmoil 
of a super-city in conflict. 

Our dreams are all differenf, 
some want to be writers, 
others doctors, some politi- 
cians, others policemen, 
some psychologists, others 
welfare workers. We come 
here to see if we can remain 
true to our desires. 

While here, we will hear 
and speak to religious cult 
spokesmen, Men's Lib lead- 
ers, Prostitute Unionists, So- 
cialists, City Officials, and 
others of that ilk. Also, we 
have plans of visiting numer- 
ous otherwise almost inac- 
cessible places: Watts, and 
the State .Penetentiary to 
name but two examples. 

We live on Malvern Street 
just off Alvarado Terrace, 

(cont. on p. 4) 




Mr. Ramsey and the Cone/o Symphony Orchestra provided 
ment for viewers last Saturday night. 

California Lutheran: 



an evening of classical enter tain- 
Photo by Cyndi Moe 



What does it mean? 



By Leanne Bosch 

"There has been a spread- 
ing erosion of the numbers 
and identity of the colleges 
related to the church." 

This is taken from "A State- 
ment of the Lutheran Church 
in America," written in 1976. 
What is the identity of a 
church-related college, the 
identity of CLC, and what 
direction is it taking? 

Perhaps it is best to start 
with the aims of the church. 
The LCA, in the same docu- 
ment quoted earlier, sets 
down specific areas to con- 
sider. 

The first of these is institu- 
tional intention, which seeks 
a clear statement of the 
church's role in the college 
to be placed in official docu- 
ments of the college 

The LCA also concerns it- 
self with the program of the 
college. Such specifics as 
freedom for study and in- 
quiry, the study and debate 
of the goals of society, and 
seeing that "the area of reli- 
gious studies is the peer in 



strength and respect of the 
other academic disciplines" 
are a few of the aims listed. 

The third area mentioned is 
that of personnel. There 
should be a "significant num- 
ber and core" of Lutherans 
and/or other Christians in the 
student body, faculty, and 
administration, including key 
positions. 

This brings us to Gerry 
Swanson, campus pastor. It is 
his job to see that this "Lu- 
theranism" is carried out on 
campus. "The tradition of 
Lutheran higher education 
is a distinctive one," com- 
ments Swanson, when com- 
paring CLC to other church- 
related colleges such as West- 
mont, Occidental, and 
Loyola. 

Swanson sees many com- 
monalities and differences, 
but one thing which sepa- 
rates CLC is the tradition in 
Lutheranism of maintaining a 
:lose and supportive relation- 
ship between the church and 
:ollege, instead of a disassoci- 
ition as in other colleges. 



Swanson mentioned two 
dynamics of the Lutheran 
college, both tied in with his- 
tory and the reformation. 

The first is that the Luther- 
an tradition started in a uni- 
versity. Luther affirmed free, 
critical inquiry, challenging 
established truth and the free- 
dom to freely interpret a 
text. This is the same tradi- 
tion which guides the college 
today. 

The second is the dynamic 
of piety, an openness to 
genuine worship. Swanson re- 
ferred to the ability to use a 
gym as both lecture hall and 
church and a table for both 
work and the Lord's Supper 
as evidence of this. It is free 
worship in which no one is 
coerced or obligated to parti- 
cipate. 

"Lutherans have seen col- 
lege as inclusive rather than 
exclusive," mentions Swan- 
son. 

The Religious Activities 

and Services Commission is 

also an important part of 

(cont. on p.-f) 






Page 4 



March 9, 1979 



Lutheranism 
at CLC 

(cont. from p. 31 
religious life at CLC. As 
RASC commissioner, Steven 
Reardon has some influence 
in this area. Reardon feels 
that the type of Lutheranism 
we have on campus is not the 
"every day Lutheranism" 
found in church. 

The congregation at CLC is 
representative of all three sy- 
nods plus other faiths. This 
leads to a type of "liberal 
Lutheranism" so that every- 
one's needs are met. 

According to Reardon, 
"The Lutheranism reflects 
ihe idea that we are to exper- 
ience and learn." This is 
made apparent when one no- 
tices the speakers on campus 
such as Mathew Fox and 
Rosemary Ruether, or the 
fact that a circus service and 
i iraditional Ash Wednesday 
service can be held within the 
sflme week. 

-A fear Reardon has is that 
as enrollment increasingly 
comes from sources other 
than the churches because of 
the need for students, instead 
of CLC being a four-year 
liberal arts college with a 
Christian emphasis, it may 
become "a four-year liberal 
arts college with a Christian." 
, This is not to say that he 
feels CLC should be exclu- 
sive, but he does feel if it is 
tp be a church supporting 
campus, CLC must maintain 
its population of Christians. 
, When questioned about 
RASC's role in Lutheranism 
on campus, he answered, 
"RASC is in an unusual posi- 
tion." That unusual position 
stems from having the re- 
sponsibility of catering to the 
diversity on campus. RASC 
must deal with many differ- 
ent religious levels and back- 
grounds. 

According to Reardon, it is 
RASC's duty to utilize the 
diversities for the strengthen- 
ing of the whole body. The 
ability to work together and 
diversity are the two things 
that make the commission 
work. It is not a "Lutheran" 
commission* It is a commis- 
sion which must cater to the 
needs of all religious people 
on campus. 

Lutheranism on campus is 
different things to different 
people. It is both specific and 
diverse, but it is a part of 
CLC life. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



I 
& 



Weekly 
Calendar 



Long distance from D.C 

The Sub - it's not a sandwich 






Friday, 9 

10:00 am - Commuter 

Mtg. SUB 

8:15 pm - Film; Heroes 

Gym 

Saturday, 10 

Scandinavian Day 

12:00 pm Baseball at 

USIU 

8:00 pm Sadie Hawkins, 

AU'S Gym 

Sunday, II 

10:00 am Campus Con- 
gregation ■ Gvm 
3:00 pm Vienna Cham 
ber Group Community 
Concert - Gym 



Monday, 12 

8:15 pm -Muscular 

D\ tfrophy Film - 



Ny-I 



Tuesday, 13 

9:00 am Career Center 
Interviews - ALL DAY 
7:00 pm Baseball at USC 
7:30 pm Men's V-Ball 
Game - Gym 



Wednesday, 14 

10:00 am Chapel - Gym 

2:00 pm Tennis vs West- 

mont - Here 

7:10 pm Dr. Raddiff 

(pianist/violinist) Ny-I 



Thursday, 15 

12:00 pm ■ 1:00 pm 

Explorations: An Hour 

for Self-Growth , Nelson 

Room 

8:15 pm / ^Artist I Lecture 

Rosemary Ruether - Gym 



¥ 
¥ 



The spiritual 
of Bach 



side 



By Laurie Braucher 

"Bach has power and beau- 
ty in this work; it lifts the 
souls of those who hear it up 
to God." 

These are the words of Dr. 
Fred Tonsing who spoke at 
Christian Conversations last 
Monday on "The Spiritual- 
ity of J. S. Bach and his 
Time." 

Pastor Gerry Swanson 
opened the talk by explaining 
that St. Matthew's Passion is 
the theme of Christian Con- 
versations this month. St. 
Matthew's Passion is a sacred 
oratorio which will be pre- 
sented at 3 pm in the gym on 
April 1. 

During his presentation, Dr. 
Tonsing briefly described the 
religious history during the 
Age of Bach. He then de- 
picted the context in which 
the polemics and the ortho- 
doxy of Catholics, Lutherans, 
and Calvinists arose. Tonsing 
also described the 30 Year 
War which destroyed Europe 
and talked about the rigidifi- 
cation of social structures, 
politics and religion in Ger- 
many. 




the 



. Rick Moren and Doug Hossler due their part to make 
Sophomore Class Pool Party a flaming success. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Dr. Tonsing stated that, 
"the two major movements 
which came out of this were 
Orthodoxy and Polemics, 
and with the rise of Ortho- 
doxy came the reaction of 
Pietism." 

"Bach incorporated the 
finest of Orthodoxy and Piet- 
ism," stated Tonsing. But he 
pointed out that Bach was 
human too. Tonsing said that 
"while Bach was a good hus- 
band, father and teacher he 
was known to slip down to 
the pub for a beer in between 
performances in church." 
According to Tonsing, Bach 
was also known to have beat- 
en up a critic of his music. 

Dr. Tonsing explained that 
"St. Matthew's Passion is 
based on the 26th and 27th 
chapters of Matthew which 
focus on the events of the 
last week of Christ's life, and 
that the oratorio was first 
performed on Good Friday 
in 1729." 

Emphasizing the musical 
genius of Bach, Tonsing 
quoted the closing words of 
St. Matthew's Passion: 
"Sleep peacefully, peacefully 
sleep." Dr. Tonsing feels that 
"though the words symbolize 
Christ's death, the music con- 
trasts this with its triumph. It 
is as if the music is saying 
'yes, but there is something 
else, the resurrection."' 

Dr. Tonsing's talk was the 
first in a series of four pre- 
sentations at Christian Con- 
versations. Christian Conver- 
sations meets Monday morn- 
ings at 10 am in the Nelson 
Room. 

This coming Monday, Dr. 
Wallace Asper and Prof. 
Ben Weber will present "Sta- 
tions of the Cross: A Visual 
Experience." The following 
Monday, Dr. Rosalie Schell- 
hous will speak on "The 
Discipline and Composition 
of J. S. Bach." 

This study will culminate 
at 10 am in the gym on April 
26 with the singing of Bach's 
St. Matthew's Passion led by 
Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman. 




By Alicia Thornton 

Public Transportation is a new concept for 
California but in Washington D.C. it is a 
necessity. 

The District of Columbia is not a city but 
the Federal working capital of the U.S. 
I More people commute here than even in Los 
Angeles. To ease the amount of cars on the 
expressways, the area's planners created the 
Metro System. 

Freeways in California can be referred to as 
gaint size parking lots. In Washington you are 
lucky if you can find a parking space. Once a 
parking place is found, the car is left there for 
quite a while. This is where the system comes 
in. 

Metro has two parts: trains and buses. The 
trains are actually subways which join the 
outlaying areas to D.C. The subways can be 
compared to BART in the San Francisco- 
Oakland area. 

Red, Blue and Orange are the different 
color lines. They form a cross pattern which 
allows people from Virginia and Maryland to 
commute to the city. The one thing that 
makes it different from BART is the mix with 
the bus system. 

Subway trains arrive every six minutes. 
There are buses at every stop which allow 
you to continue your trip without a break. 
Since they are part of the same system 
transfers are free. 

The fifty cent price is also a lot cheaper 
than driving your car and if you travel during 
the rush hour the fare is cheaper. 



If the metro system is not for you then 
there are taxis. The city is divided into dif- 
ferent zones to protect unknowing visitors 
from high fares. The most a taxi ride can cost 
you is five dollars. 

So next time you plan a trip to Washington 
D.C, leave your car and try public transporta- 
tion." 




Police fail to cool crowd 



By Jim Hazelwood 

"We heard this was a very cool town," ex- 
claimed Police drummer and founder Stewart 
Copeland. He was referring to the reputation 
that L.A. rock audiences have for being very 
laid back. "But, you're not. You're very un- 
cool." He was right. The crowd which gathered 
together at the Whiskey last Saturday night 
was one of the most raucous I've seen. 

Without a doubt the cause of this energy 
was the Police lead singer and songwriter 
Sting. His powerful leaps and bounds com- 
bined with his aggressive yet smooth singing 
style gave him complete control of the stage. 
At times he almost possessed the stage entire- 
ly, and hid the fine musicianship of guitarist 
Andy Summers. Not since David Bowie came 
into the spotlight in 1972 has a performer 
possessed such stage presence. 

From where I was sitting I could see the 
heads of people bopping up and down from 
the floor which was in front of the stage. As 
I made mv wav towards the front I realized 
what was happening. The people standing on 
the floor of the Whiskey were participating in 

Movie Review 



a king of pogo like dance step. They leaped 
into each other and bounced off the stage. 
It looked as if it were a very painful thing but, 
as I looked closely they all had smiles on their 
faces. 

At one point Sting leaned forward and said, 
"I like this, I like this very much. It's very 
British." As I stood there I too became en- 
thralled with the idea of leaping in and joining 
the fun, but refrained in order to preserve my 
dignity. (Ha) 

During the bands finale, which included an 
extended version of the single Roxanne, the 
entire crowd at the Whiskey sang along with a 
fury. And as Sting made his jolting move- 
ments the crowd became ecstatic. For a mo- 
ment I seriously thought of leaving for fear of 
a riot. But, there was no riot as the crowd 
pushed itself to the breaking point and then 
backed off. 

Much of the Police music is a combination 
between the New wave genre of the Cars and 
a slight reggae beat. The album, Outlandos 
d'Amour, is quite possibly one of the most 
original compilations to come about this year. 



The Great Train Robbery' 



By Rob Koon 

If lasting significance and 
deep philosophical meanings 
are what bring you to see a 
movie you will probably 
want to avoid "The Great 
Train Robbery." This is a 
motion picture that provides 
very little beyond a good 
time for just about everyone, 
a welcome sight in a time 
of such thought-provoking 
works as "The Deer Hunter." 
If you attend movies with an 
eye toward having a good 
time, "The Great Train Rob- 
bery" is a definite must-see. 

There are two primary high 
points in the film: the extra- 
ordinarily crisp direction of 
writer-director Michael Crich- 
ton (The Andromeda Strain) 
and the performance of Don- 
ald Sutherland; whose egotis- 
tical, finger-snapping pick- 
pocket proves the perfect foil 
to the super-cool Sean Con- 



nery. Given the type of role 
that he was seemingly born 
for, Connery proves more 
than adequate, and his bridge- 
ducking dash along the top 
of the train is straight out of 
the old Saturday afternoon 
serials. Chrichton refuses to 
allow the film to drag (a prin- 
cipal flaw in his film Coma) 
and skillfully keeps both the 
picture moving and the sus- 
pence building. 

Sadly, there are two faults 
in the film that tend to mar 
the overall effect. The first 
is the poor quality of the 
painted backdrops. Studio 
footage appears to be just 
that, and when compared 
to the magnificent location 
footage, the backdrops look 
like they came out of the art 
department at Sears. The se- 
cond flaw is the mediocre 
performance turned in by 



Lesley Anne Downe. True, 
she is a very pretty lady and 
well-photographed, but she 
seems to move like a sleep- 
walker, and she is thoroughly 
shown up by Connery and 
Sutherland. The part is 
roughly akin to that of 
Katherine Ross in "Butch 
Cassidy and the Sundance 
Kid," but come to think of 
it, she wasn't that good 
either. 

"The Great Train Robbery" 
is as fun a film as you will 
want to see in a while, may 
be the classiest "fun film" 
since "The Sting". It would 
be cruel to reveal to you 
whether or not they get 
away with it, but you should 
enjoy finding out for your- 
self. It is one of the few films 
around that is worth the 
$3.50 admission cost, and is 
palying at several theatres 
throughout the Los Angeles 
area. 



Urban Semester discovers LJi. 



Among the festivities planned at the Sophomore I3I3Q vw.s volleyball at us /,„< s, 

Photo by Cyndl Moe 



(cont. from p. 3) 
and the closest main road 
junction is Pico and Hoover. 
Our house is large, box-like, 
double-storied and broken up 
into 4 apartments. 

Our neighbors are all 
Hispanic and Mexican. Be- 
cause of this English is a for- 
eign language here; we com- 
municate, as a result, through 
silence. Although the people 
are low-middle-class, they 
still retain a respectable stan- 
dard of living, owning cars 
and living in turn-of-the-cen- 
tury houses. 

Unfortunately, at night the 
peace is broken by a police 
helicopter hovering overhead 
and stripping the locality 
with a searing spotlight. 
Often, we hear police and 
ambulance sirens. Most of 



the wretched action occurs in 
the main streets; Malvern is 
very quiet. 

From our terrace, on a 
clear day, we can see down- 
town LA: Arco tower, UCB, 
Bonaventure, and Security 



Pacific. On a smoggy day, 
we're too busy belching out 
black fumes to care if we see 
anything. At night, though, 
we can always see the build- 
ings lit up like a movie star's 
ego. 



=* Busy Fingers •<=- 

We specialize in letter perfect typing: 

resumes 

thesis 's 

letters 
anything you need typed. 

Very reasonable rates for students. We pick up and 
deliver. Barbara 499-2097 or Annie 498-5788 after 
six p.m. 






KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 9, 1979 



Page 5 



nn>. 




I du I 



t*r»w«*(*7AWAfl^a. 



Life in a bedroom 



Urban development 
lacks friendly neighbors 




Letters to the Editor 



By Julie Juliusson 

What ever happened to the 
close knit security of a resi- 
dential neighborhood, or for 
that matter to the friendly 
hello shared by neighbors in 
passing? 

Well, this neighboring con- 
cern seemed to disaooear' 
with the appearance of the 
megalopolis, or the connect- 
ing of many urban cities into 
a large group. An example 
of a megalopolis is the one 
in which we live formed from 
San Diego to L.A. or from 
L.A. to San Francisco. 

The megalopolis was 
formed by people who don'i 
want to live in the central 
part of the big city with all 
of its crowds and high rate 
of crime, but still consider 
themselves a part of the city. 
Thousand Oaks is your typi- 
cal bedroom city because of 



the mass amount of people 
who commute to L.A. by 
day and come back by night. 
But this still does not ac- 
count for lack of social inter- 
action between neighbors. 

One factor that does ac- 
count for this lack of togeth- 
erness is the constant hustle 
and bustle of people trying 
to make money and get 
ahead. Everyone is so 

wrapped up in their own lives 
that they never take time to 



get to know their neighbor. 
Time is really the important 
factor here. 

If people would only slow 
down and take the time, 
maybe only five minutes, to 
get to know someone new, it 
would make all the differ- 
ence in the world. 

So don't let the friendly 
neighbor become an endan- 
gered species; be kind to ; a 
neighbor and make a friend. 




tnion 



Dear Editor: 

It is almost inevitable that 
a Cal Lu student at one time 
or another has had an en- 
counter with a secretary or 
administrator in the adminis- 
tration building on campus. 
The most common "encount- 
ers" probably occur in the 
Registrar's, Financial Aid or 
Business Office. I used to 
dread going to the adminis- 
tration building for fear of 
someone biting my head off. 
I realize that dealing with 
students continually through 
the week can wear on one's 
nerves, but there is no excuse 
for rude attitudes and snappy 
remarks made by the secreta- 
ries. On one trip to the 
Financial Aid Office, my 
roommate broke out in tears 
after a harsh meeting with a 
secretary. And my room- 
mate is not prone to crying, 
either! But I've begun to 
find that maybe it's just a 
select few who are hard to 
warm up to there. 

After working for the Col- 
lege Relations Office for five 
months, I have pleasantly dis- 
covered that there are people 
in that building who do care 
about the students and their 
feelings. The group of peo- 
ple I've come in contact with 
in the Development, College 
Relations and Admissions 
Offices have shown kindness 
to me and many other stu- 
dents. It's such a joy to be 
able to relax and know that 
Cal Lu is run(at least partly) 
by individuals who convey a 
genuine concern and positive 
attitude about the college, 
themselves, and liie students. 

Let's fact it; if it weren't 
for us, the student body, 
none of those people whould 
be employed here at Cal Lu. 
If they feel the need to direct 
their unhappy attitudes at us, 
then imj\u<-' they should re- 
examine why they chose to 
work in a people-oriented 



atmosphere. 

Thank you, College Rela- 
tions, and all the others (you 
know who you are), for 
continually caring and 
being open to us. I hope that 
your example will be a posi- 
tive influence on those who 
feel led to harp on students, 
for whatever ill-reason. Per- 
haps next time my roommate 
can walk away from the 
Financial Aid Office without 
tears in her eyes. 



Lois Leslie 

□ I I D 



Dear Editor, 

Instead of remembering the 
brilliance of a fine team ef- 
fort of a fine team effort and 
spectacualr individual perfor- 
mance of Mark Caestecker 
some negative memories were 
on in our minds. Saturday. 
February 1 6, 1 979 was a dom- 
inating basketball victory for 
CLC, but particular fans 
added to the opponent's 
frustration through degrading 
behavior. Such derogatory 
nick names as "No Hair," 
and "Ugly," were launched 
freely at the players, of 
Fresno Pacific. (A Mennon- 

ite Bible College) A contin- 
ual barrage of insults was also 
seen through the obscene 
cheers ( give me a F, give me 
a U, etc.) not to mention the 
foolish display of singing 
"Americia the Beautiful" 
solely for personal attention. 
I thought fans were to be 
a support group and a spark 
to heighten the intensity of 
athletic play. I always 
thought that the players were 
to be our center of attention 
who h?.' practiced three 
hours a a. ' and traveled 



E« 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 



Editor-in-Chief: Palti Behn 

Associate Editors: Michaela Crawford, Newsi Robyn 
Saleen, Feature; Mala Slewertsen, Editorial; Marty 
Crawford, Sports; TorlNordln, Editor Wes West fall. 
Editor 

Photo Lab Director: Cyndl Moe 

Ad Manager: , Mala Slewertsen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hltchcox 

Student Staff: 
Ken Bahn, Jeff Bargmann, Jennl Beatty, Andy 
Blum, Leanne Bosch, Laurie Braucher, Derek Butler, 
Diane Calfas, jay Gerlach, Rick Hamlin, /im Hazel- 
wood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, Julia 
Juliusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois 
Leslie, Kris McCracken, Mark Olsen, Linda Quigley, 
Rita Rayburn, Chris Roberts, Jeannie Winston. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 



Opinions expressed In this publication art those of the writers 
and are not to be construed as opinions of the Associated Student's 
of the college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the 
editofial haff. Letters to the editor 'must to Signed and rnoy be ed- 
ited according to the discretion of the staff and In accordance with 
technical limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The Kingsmen Echo is the official student publication of 
California Lutheran College. Publication offices art located la the 
Student Union BuMlna/SO W. -Olsen ■ RotdrfrtOustnu urti, CA 
f%360. Business phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent up- 
ijfl request. 



numerous miles to perform 
their best. Instead, our focus 
is directed to a circus, which 
was a childish display of 
selfish and asinine behavior 
Is it not a privilege for us as 

students, faculty, or mem- 
bers of the community, to 
even witness the display of 
tuned athletic competition? 
Are we not as fans to be in- 
tent participators through 
observation and sportsman- 
like encouragement? 

This incident has created 
many negative memories and 
a deffnite detriment to the 
reputation of CLC. It is not 
only a biow to the visiting 
fans and players, but it acted 
to strip the pride of innocent 
CLC fans and especially play- 
ers, who are very talented 
and sacrifice time and effort 
for an exciting team exper- 
ience. The derogatory and 
base behavior exhibited is 
even more of a blow when 
one considers Christian ideals 
and our witness to the world 
around us. These memories 
are sadly magnified in the 
minds of people and a now 
projected, labeled, and uni- 
versal judgements of CLC as 
an institution. 

Kent Puis 



The 



c. 



/ 



By Nick Danger 

Relax, weak-kneed veggie 
brains are not overrunning 
the ECHO. 

Perhaps the intent of the 
Third Eye is not clear - so I 

shall explain. It is not "out 
of style" to question, to 
stimulate and to poke at. The 
Third Eye does just that. So 
far, the Third Eye has pre- 
sented questions, not made 
serious allegations, as it 
seems to be feared. The quts- 
tions of the cafeteria service 
and food, Mt. Clef, and others 



Third 



raised are not new questions, 
but presented in a new, possi- 
bly fresh manner. Because "it 
is a free country", columns 
like this do exist, papers such 
as this exist and people like 
us exist to stimulate and 
question. 

Of course all is not amiss at 
CLC. Insight is needed in all 
aspects of campus and/or col- 
lege life. Where else but at 
CLC (or another small chris- 
tian-oriented, liberal arts col- 
lege) could we pick a major 
or conduct a class with ten 
students. A good example of 



V 



Eye 



a special freedom granted by 
CLC is a key. Students have 
keys to such places as the 
Little Theatre, that has vaf-' 
uable tools and equipment frr. 
the back, and the campus 
radio station (KRCL must 
have at least $20,000 tied up 
in machinery alone, not to' 
mention all the records arid 
45's.) 

Supervision in these tvfo 
locations is done in a great 
majority by students also: 
Could this mean we have 
acquired responsibility? 




CLC needs support more than ever 

The root of the problem 



By Gordon Lemke 

For the past month there has been a growing frustratior 
among students at CLC. In efforts to get at the root of this 
frustration, students haVe be'en attempting to question many 
aspects of the institution. But unfortunately, they are now 
trying to grasp for issues aimlessly in the dark in last attempt.- 
to find impurities in the system. Granted this is not a per 
feet college, but attempting to change it by exposing majoi 
flaws is not the way to go. Believe me I've been that route. 

At the student Senate meeting three weeks ago, a list of 2C 
questions was presented to the senators in a request that they 
be answered. This is the proper way to question the institu- 
tion. To express yourself in nameless column's in this paper 01 
an y other, by throwing a question to the masses is usele ss 

"Right now, students contribute 8396 of the college 
budget . . . even though we support 8396 of the college, 
we do not own 83%. " 

You have to actively seek answers in all aspects of life: why 
do we think that ihe administration has to communicate its 
actions to the students? I don't think that's their job. Listen 
folks, educating people is a business. This college, as well as 
other private colleges, is a company. As students we are not 
stockholders in this company; we are purchasers of their pro- 
duct. While this college proposes to operate with a little more 
Christian ethic than other colleges, that does not exclude us 
from being a business. I believe this whole concept to be an 
important distinction that most students don't understand 
The only responsibility the college has in reporting its actions 
to, is to the stock holders (the Lutheran church via the Re- 
gents and Convocators) and to its employees (the faculty and 
staff). 

If students are not happy with the institution, I see cause to 
examine the problem, but not reason to make drastic changes 
If students are fundamentally upset with CLC, well let them 
move on. During the break between fall semester and spring 
semester, approximately 160 students left CLC. This resulted 
in a net loss of 7% of our student body. To think that the ad- 
ministration is not concerned with this kind of drop is a false 
assumption. Because of our young age, tuition is what the 
college is able to survive on. Right now, students contribute 
approximately 83% of the college budget, while 17% come in 
from other sources. If you understood my earlier point, you 
can understand that even though we support 83% of the col- 
lege, we do not own 83%. 



When we have a 7% drop in Students, thai cuts into the 
money coming into the college. Last year students' fees 
amounted to over five million dollars. Whenever you begin to 
make changes in that incoming money, something will happen. 
Usually the actions result in cuts in staff or funding. I makr 
no predictions as to what exactly will happen as a result of this 
loss. However, I do know that a 6% drop in students was bud- 
geted, so I do not anticipate any drastic changes. 

Sure this college needs students to survive, but we also need 
a number of other things. One thing we don't need is people 
taking cheap shots at CLC in hopes of exposing the muck of 
the system. We need to rally behind CLC. This college needs 
our support now more than ever. But how do we support 
CLC? 

We need to have faith in people. We need to take people at 
face value. In last week's ECHO there was a prevailine theme 
of not believing other people, a theme of "They're lying to us." 
I have seen the repeated assertion that the new dorms would 
not be completed by the fall The only evidence cited for this 
is the assertion that the administration cannot prove that they 
are. Come on. I don't need to review my logic notes to see 
the fallacy presented. Given that there are no labor problems, 
material shortages, or foul weather, the dorms will be finished. 
Pure and simple. People, the adminstration are not a bunch 
ot dummies. I don't agree with everything they do, but I 
know that the y are not stupid. 

". . why do we think that Ihe administration has to 
communicate its actions to the students? I don't think 
that's their lob. " 

We can support our faculty by dealing with them as persons', 
I cannot believe how many lines I hear as to why people mijs 
a test, or why a paper is not ready on time. You are not deaji 
ing with fools. Show up prepared for class. Invite the faculty! 
to join you for some social interaction. Faculty are people to*; 

We can all aid our admissions staff by inviting prospectiw 
students to come to the campus, or give them names of 
people you think that would be beneficial to CLC. 

You can support the maintenance staff by picking up some 
of the increasing amount of trash on campus. Someone has to 
doit. (Work? But I'm a college student.) 

Are you unhappy with the majors offered, make your own. 
Unhappy with the housing situation, set up a theme dorm. 
We have that power to build a better tomorrow. 

We can sit back, grumble and criticize, or we can get out and 
start working to make improvements. The choice is yours. 






Page 6 



March 9, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



for sale 



FOR SALE 

1978 Yamaha "Chappy" 
100 miles, $400.00. Call 
Jack Ledbetter, 492-2411, 
ext. 327. 



FOR SALE 

HERBIE FLECTCHER surf- 
board. 8'2" X 19" 
Gun Pintail 

$60 includes fin and leash 
Call 492-8608. Mt. Clef 309 
Brian Malison 
Day or night 



personals 



Spike: Where are my shoes? 
Esther 



THANK YOU: The men's 
volleyball team wishes to 
thank everyone who came 
out to support them on Tues- 
day night. It was greatly ap- 
preciated. 

P.S. This Tuesday night is 
Hawaii night. Come in Hawai- 
ian shirts and beach chairs. 
For details call Frank, 492- 
-8771. 



OLD BEAN: (P.B.) Happy 
Birthday, Love Scoop, Nord, 
Fang I, Fang II, Lord Gord, 
Rob-ean Sail-een, Nick Dan- 
ger & Seaworthy (Miss 
Stress . . .) 

Monicer & Horhay: Do you 
love me, do you need me? 
Where are you tonight? 
Sincerely Seaworthy 



summer jobs 

TO: Students 

FROM: Dennis Bryant, 

Associate Director/Summer 
Programs 

CLC Summer Programs 
announces job openings for 
the Summer of 1979 for the 
following types of work (if 
cleared with supervisor). 

1. CLERICAL 

2. LIBRARY ASSISTANT 

3. COMMUNICATIONS 

SERVICES 

4. SWITCHBOARD 

5. HEAD RESIDENT -Must 
be 5th year student or 
Head Resident for the 
coming school year. (Sal- 
ary - $1,600 for the sum- 
mor\ 

6. MAINTENANCE 

a Grounds (if open) 
b.lDSIE Crew 
c Paint Crew 

7. SUMMER DIRECTOR'S 
OFFICE: 

a. Student Group Assist- 
ant - must have Grade 2 
driver's license 

b. Head Lifeguard 

c. Lifeguards 

d. Technician - must have 
Class 2 driver's license 
(also IDSIE Crew) 

In most cases, rate of pay 
will be $2.90 per hour except 
for IDSIE and technician 
which would be $3.10 per 
' hour. Head Lifeguard will be 
$3.15 per hour. There could 
be other exceptions depend- 
ing upon the supervisor's re- 
quest. 



Coconuts and credits 



Hawaii beckons 



The University of Hawaii 
will offer a unique Pacific 
Asian Management Institute 
July 5 - August 16, 1979. 
The Institute's international 
business curriculum is de- 
signed with a special focus 
on the Asia-Pacific region 
which is destined to be one 
of the most important 
growth regions in the last 
quarter of this century. The 
Institute offers international 
courses in Marketing, Man- 
agement, Finance, and Eco- 
nomics at both the graduate 
and undergraduate level. 

Participants earn regular 
college credit which can be 
applied to degree programs 
d'pon acceptance) or trans- 



ferred to other schools. The 
Institute draws participants 
from a variety of back- 
gournds including business 
students, educators, business 
parctioners, law, political 
science, and Asian studies. 
Both participants and faculty 
come from various countries 
in Asia and EuroDe as well as 
the mainland USA. For 
more detailed information, 

contact: 

Dr. James R. Wills, Jr. 

Acting Director of 1979 
Pacific Asian Management 
Institute 

College of Business Admin- 
istration 

University of Hawaii at 
Manoa 

Honolulu, Hawaii 96822 



LEARNING ASSISTANCE CENTER 
STUDY SKILLS INSTRUCTION & 

COUNSELING PURPOSES 

Open Tuesday and Thursday evenings 
7 pm to 9 pm 



Orientation Committee 



Advisers needed 



By Susan Warner 

Have you ever had the 
desire to get involved mean- 
ingfully in something but not 
take too much time away 
from your studies, social life, 
etc.?? Well this venture may 
be just what you're looking 
for. 

We need a number of en- 
thusiastic people to act as 
student advisors for freshmen 
and transfers over orientation 
week next fall. Your commit- 
ment would be definitely in- 
tense for those few days, and 
for a few meetings this 
spring, but then would let up 
considerably. (Some student 
advisors stay on and work 
with the Learning Resources 
class.) 

The Orientation Commit- 
tee has been planning a num- 
ber of new activities for ori- 
entation week that make it a 
lot more exciting and a lot 
more involved! We are really 
looking forward to "pulling 
it off," but we definitely 
need your help. You can 
sign up in the dorms and 



Representatives from Boy 
Scouts of America and J.C. 
Penney's will be interviewing 
for summer jobs on March 1 3. 
Sign-up sheet in Student Ac- 
tivities (Commons). Resume 
strongly suggested. 



situations 



TYPING 

Reports, Term Papers, Re- 
sumes, Theses, Etc. Rea- 
sonable rates. Lives near 
CLC. Call Mrs. Johnson, 
492-6267. 



lost and found 



Lost or Found anything? 
Why not use the ECHO to 
let people know? 



Classified Ads are a free ser- 
vice to CLC students, faculty 
and administration. Others 
may place ads at 10 cents per 
word. 

Place all classified ad sub- 
missions in the ECHO mail 
box located on the east wall 
in the SUB by Tuesday pm. 



Career corner 

Grad tests slated 



, The. .Spring Semester at CLC is well on its 
way and summer is rapidly approaching. Stu- 
dents interested in graduate schools are now 
contemplating test deadlines. For others, 
there is also the question of a summer job. 
The Career Planning and Placement office of 
CLC is available to students in the solving of 
these problems. 

The'GRE - Graduate Record Exam 
will be testing on Saturday, April 28th. The 
registration deadline for this test is March 28. 
The GMAT - Graduate Management Admis- 
sions Test is scheduled for March 3. Registra- 
tion should have been by February 15. The 
LSAT - Law School Admissions Test will be 
held on April 21, with the registration dead- 
line being March 22. The MCAT - Medical 
College Aptitude Test is scheduled for April 
28, with the registration deadline being April 
2. If you have any questions regarding these 
test dates and deadlines, please feel free to 
visit the Career Planning and Placement 
Office. 

We also have information regarding summer 
jobs. In the United States, there are approx- 
imately 50,000 summer job openings at re- 
sorts, camps, amusement parks, hotels, 
national parks, conference and training 
centers, ranches, restaurants and more. A 
book, entitled I979 Summer employment 
Directory, in the Career Resource Center can 
aid you in attaining one of the above posit- 
ions. Also available are opportunities in the 
Federal Government such as clerical, trade, 



and labor jobs. Many agencies hire college 
students for the summer as an internship 
type of program. There are programs such as 
the YCC - Youth Conservation Corps that 
are available to college youth in need of sum- 
mer employment. For applications or infor- 
mation regarding summer employment, drop 
by the Student Placement Office, located in 
the Commons building. 

The office is open from ll:00 am - 4:30 pm., 
Monday through Thursday. Not only does it 
provide summer employment information, 
but also a listing of many temporary, part- 
time, or full-time jobs, which can be found 
on the bulletin boards directly outside the 
office. The jobs may be on campus or in the 
many business establishments in the Conejo 
Valley area. If you would like assistance in 
obtaining a job, feel free to drop by and see 
Irene Taylor. She will be more than happy 
to set up interviews with prospective em- 
ployers. A sampling of jobs currently posted 

include drafts-persons, customer service re- 
presentatives, key punch operators, secre- 
tarial, as well as housekeepers, babysitters, 
teachers aides, route drivers, and tutors. To 
give you an idea of what jobs are currently 
posted, we will list a few, weekly, such as 
these: 

2-706 - Secretary; 2-713 - Key Punch Opera- 
tor; 2-712 - Jr. Accountant; 0-701 - Dental 
Assistant; 3-593 - Babysitter; 2-755 - Market- 
ing Research; 3-728 - Inventory Assistants; 0- 
587 - Drafts Person. 




Photography show 
explores the art 



This summer 
discover Spain 



Each year for 5 weeks of 
the summer, a program is 
offered to students in the US 
and Canada to travel and 
study Spain. Last summer. 
98 students from 28 states, 

departed from Kennedy Air- 
port in New York and flew 
to Madrid. The group was 
then bussed to the campus of 
the Cuidad Universitaria. 
Each class met five days a 
week and courses ranged 
from Elementary Spanish to 
Literature and Culture. 

Students toured La Mancha 
for two days, visiting all the 
interesting places related to 
Cervantes and Don Quixote. 
Some students had the op- 
portunity to take advantage 
of the optional side trips to 
Paris, London and Rome 
arranged by the program, or 
trips independent of the pro- 
gram itinerary. Once or 
twice a week a group was 



scheduled to visit such hist- 
orical places as Valle de los 
Caidos, El Escorial, Segovia, 
Avila, Toledo, Museo del 
Prado, Palacio Real, etc. 

Students found that they 
had also more than enough 
time to do, see and learn 
whatever they chose. 

As part of the program, a 
trip was taken to Southern 
Spain, visiting famous cities 
as Cordoba, Sevilla, Granada, 
Malaga, and three days were 
spent in the beautiful Torre- 
molinos Beach. 

Plans are already in pro- 
gress for the 15th Summer 
School Program in Spain 
1979. Students may earn 9 
quarter college credits. 

All persons interested 
should write to Dr. Doreste, 
Augustana College, Rock Is- 
land, II. 62101 as soon as pos- 
sible. Space is very limited. 



The largest consumer 
photo exposition in the 
country-the Los Angeles 
Photo Show International 
will be at the L.A. Memorial 
Sports Arena, March 15-18. 
A non-selling, non-profit 
show sponsored by the photo 
industry, the Photo Show 
will appeal to photographers 
at all level of expertise: the 
casual photographer, the ser- 
ious amateur and the profes- 
sional. 

The four day display offers 
nothing for sale. It will in- 
clude one of the most exten- 
sive displays of new photo- 
graphic equipment ever as- 
sembled for the public. Over 
I00 branded product lines 
will be available for inspect- 
ion and demonstration by 
factory trained representa- 
tives. 

The Los Angeles Photo 



Show International will fea- 
ture the nation's largest and 
most diverse photo gallery, 
a lecture series exploring all 
facets . of photography, a 
camera and accessory check- 
up clinic, models and fashion 
shows to photograph, con- 
tests, door prizes and a wide 
variety of events. 

The photo gallery will in- 
clude some of the finest 
work of amateur and pro- 
fessional photographers from 
the Los Angeles area namely 
the works of Ron Galella, 
the White House Photograph- 
ers, Flop Schulke, DeWi'rr 
Jones, and numerous other 
famed photographers. 

Admission to the Los 
Angeles Photo Show Inter- 
national is $4.00 available 
at camera stores throughout 
the Los Angeles ares. 



Law student's 
questions answered 



How does the law student 
learn the law? How does the 
student learn to think, speak 
and write like a lawyer? How 
do class preparation, partici- 
pation, and teaching tech- 
niques differ from undergrad- 
uate school? What is the for- 
mat of a law school exam? 
How does law school affect 
the student on an emotional 
and physical level? 

If you want answers to 
these questions, come to 
THE LAW STUDENT EX- 
PERIENCE to be held at 
The San Fernando Valley 
College of Law on Saturday, 



March 10,1979. 

Included in the EXPER- 
IENCE will be four mini- 
classes in the areas of Con- 
tracts, Criminal Law, Proper- 
ty and Torts. 

A panel discussion with law 
students will conclude the 
EXPERIENCE. The fee for 
the program is $5. 

The location is The San 
Fernando Valley College of 
Law, 8353 Sepulveda Boule- 
vard, Sepulveda, CA 91343. 
For further information, 
call the Admissions Office at 
the College, (213)894-5711. 



other places on campus. 
Please include your phone 
number and your address. We 
will have a few "orientation" 
meetings for you this spring, 
starting the end of March, on 
Fridays at 10:00 a.m. 

Being a student advisor ne- 
cessitates that you come 
back a couple of days sooner 
than usual; maybe as early as 
Friday, August 31st. Our ex- 
perience in the past has 
shown that it is very difficult 
for varsity football players to 
participate in both events. 
Please take that information 
into consideration before 
you apply. (There are some 
advantages to getting back 
early though; 1st choice of 
bed and desk and possibly a 
back room-This might not 
be such a bad job after all!!) 

I'm sure all of us can re- 
member the incredible 
mixture of feelings we exper- 
ienced during our first days 
at CLC. Helping to ease that 
transition for others would 
be a wonderful thing indeed. 



Volunteers solicited 
for mental health 



Information sessions on 
volunteering for mental 
health will be held Tuesday 
evening, March 13 at 7:30 pm 
and again the next morning, 
Wednesday, March 14 at 9- 
II: (0 am. Both orientations 
will be held in vhe Commun- 
ity Room at the Mental 
Health Department, 300 
North Hillmont, Ventura. 

All persons interested in 



learning about volunteer op- 
portunities in mental health 
are invited .to attend. In- 
cluded will be an overview 
of mental health services and 
the many ways volunteers 
and groups can help support 
mental health in their own 
community. For further in- 
formation call Sharon Stev- 
enson at 654-3477. 



mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm 

AMS LAS VEGAS NITE 
March I7th 8:00 pm - 1:00 pm 



m 

i 



in the GYM 
Admission $1.00 



1 

I 



We need people to help deal and serve as waitresses. If m 
(ou would like to help, contact: (Dealers) Mark Van- 
.andingham - 492-8631, (Waitresses 



Rick James - 492- |§ 



Mkm®^mmmmsBmmmm6BM& 



To: California Lutheran College Community 
From: The Kingsman Echo 
Subject: Events 



The Echo staff wishes to facilitate communications 
throughout the college and the larger community. If 
you know of anthing newsworthy that, bears upon the 
college, please let us know and we will be glad to print 
what you write or to arrange for coverage by our staff. 



If •nj wish an interview: 
Name- ^^__^_^^^_ 



, Phone , 



Oraanization. 
Pi""" 



Time and Place. 



Facts and Features. 



If you wish to write the story ._ 
Kingsman Echo, c/o SUB 



Mail to imi/jjiiiu" .-«...«, ~,~ 

Deadlines: Saturday noon for sure inclusion in Friday 's 

paper 

Tuesday noon for late submissions and pro- 
blematic inclusion in Friday 's paper. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 9, 1979 



Page 7 



CLC eager s steal 
tourney from LIFE 



/ 



By Andy Blum 

CLC's basketball season 
came to a dramatic end this 
past weekend as the Kings- 
men team, consisting of 
members from both the var- 
sity and junior varsity teams, 
won the Life College Classic 
Basketball Tournament. 

The tournament, com- 
prised of the semi-final games 
held Friday night and the 
championship match held 
Saturday night, was held in 
Santa Fe Springs. 

In Friday night's semi-final 
game the Kingsmen soundly 
defeated Southwestern Bap- 
tist of Phoenix, Arizona bv a 



score of 79-62. 

In the game CLC was led to 
victory by Kevin Slattum and 
Hank Smith who each 
chalked up team highs of 18 
points. Also crucial in the 
victory for CLC were Mike 
Ward and Mark Cacstecker 
with 16 and 14 points respec- 
tively. 

In Saturday night's cham- 
pionship game the Kingsmen 
were challenged by the team 
from Life College. 

According to JV coach 
Greg Ropes, "The Kingsmen 
racked-up a lead early in the 
first quarter and from then 
on out the game was fought 



virtually even." Consequent- 
ly, the Kingsmen's early lead 
was sufficient to bring the 
victory and the champion- 
ship home to CLC. 

The game's final score was 
85-75 with the Kingsmen 
attack being led once again 
by Slattum who scored 18 
points. Other top scorerers' 
for CLC were Smith and 
Ward with 14, and 
Caestecker with 13 points. 

Following the tournament, 
Ward and Caestecker were 
both named to the all-tourna- 
ment team. 



Golfers seek experience 




By Leanne Bosch 

The CLC Golf Team 
opened its season of play 
with a match on February 9 
against the University of La 
Verne and one against the 
University of Loyola on Feb- 
ruary 16. 

CLC was just edged out of 
a victory at Mountain Mea- 
dows Golf Course with a 
score of 25 to La Verne's 29. 
Freshman, Mike Bremmer led 
the team with a score of 79. 

The team met another loss 



at Los Robles Golf Course, 
Loyola coming out on top 
48-6. Junior Larry Davis won 
the only points scored by the 
Kinsmen. 

Other members of the team 
include team captain Phil 
Norby, Geof Fender, Allen 
Cudahy, Mark Van Landing- 
ham, and Mark Erion. The 
team will also gain Cary Hegg 
when he finishes his season 
of basketball. 

According to Coach Kobert 
Shoup, "This year is one of 



experience." With no seniors 
this year, it will be a time 
for growing, especially with 
two very promising fresh- 
men, Bremmer and Fender. 

A highlight of this season 
will be the Southern Cali- 
fornia Intercollegiate Tourna- 
ment at Torrey Pines in San 
Diego. CLC will be joined by 
thirty other California col- 
leges and universities at this 
tournament on March 23 and 
24. 



5 on 5 hoopsters play on 



By Andy Blum 

The third week of intra- 
mural 5-on-5 basketball has 
left two teams in both A and 
B leagues undefeated. 

In the B league Stormo and 
Farrington are both at 2-0, 
while the remaining two B 
league teams, Terry and 
Kunz, both have 0-2 re- 
cords. 

In the A league with ten 
teams, the competition is 
fierce. Two teams remain un- 
defeated, Steele at 4-0, and 
Leslie at 3-0. The Vanlanding- 
ham and Cudahy teams are in 
close pursuit at 3-1 each. 

Bringing up the rear of the 
A league are the Slattum and 
the Faculty-Staff squads, 
neither of which has as yet 
won a game; both have re- 
cords of 0-4. 

In last Sunday night's 
games, Vanlandingham de- 
feated Slattum, Butler over- 
powered the Faculty-Staff 
team, Fulladosa edged out 
Kunau, and Steele trounced 
Cudahy. 

In last week's B league ac- 
tion, Farrington upset Terry 
and Stormo overcame Kunz. 

Next week's schedule 
begins with two B league 
games Sunday night. A 
league contests also take 
place this Sunday as Leslie 
faces Fulladosa and the 
Faculty-Staff team goes 
against Cudahy. 

Monday night A league 
competition continues with 
Leslie meeting Kunau, Van- 
landingham against Steele, 
Butler playing Fulladosa, and 
Dann meeting Slattum. 




*, .jwS 




Even Faculty and Alumni get in on the act in Intramural 5- 
on-5 action, as Casey McLaughlin, and Mark Scott try to pre- 
vent Don Gudmundson's shot. Photo by Cyndi Moe 




sports 
h 



+ * * 



Sign-ups for a 2-on-2 volley- 
ball tournament have been 
held Monday through Friday 
this week at the Student Cen- 



ter. The tournaments results 
will help determine a team 
to compete in May's Cal 
State Long Beach intramural 
volleyball tournament. 



Teamwork proves Jog-A-Thon hey 



By Jay Gerlach 

The first annual CLC Jog- 
A-Thon held last October 
was described as a "super 
team effort" by Athletic Di- 
rector Don Green, Sr. 

All CLC athletic teams (ex- 
cept the baseball team which 
did not compete) benefited 
from the Squires Club spon- 
sored event. All teams com- 
bined have grossed $25,945.42 
with that figure expected to 
top $26,000. 

The average amount of 
money that schools have 
brought in in the past is 72% 
of the total pledges. CLC's 
figure is a very high 78% of 
the almost $34,000 pledged. 
Twenty-five percent of these 
earnings will go to Promthon 
Inc. who sponsored the event 
in conjunction with Jim 
Ryun. 



Aside from all the athletes 
running, many faculty, ad- 
ministration, and members of 
the Thousand Oaks commun- 
ity competed. In fact the man 
was a thirty-eight year old 
Thousand Oaks resident who 
managed 42 laps in the hour 
allotted. 

The people most respon- 
sible for getting this thing off 
the ground are Don Green, 
Sr. who presented the idea to 
the Squires Club and set it in 
motion, and Mrs. Green who 
devoted hours upon hours of 
her time doing everything 
from licking and stamping 
envelopes to compiling de- 
tailed financial records on 
each contestant. 

Don Green commented, 
"Participation was the key. 
The teamwork that went on 
benefited the school more 



than the money." 

People that competed in 
the Jog-A-Thon could win 
anything from a tee shirt to a 
trip to the 1980 Olympics in 
Moscow depending upon 
how much money thev raised. 
Even though the Green's 
earnings of over $3,300 (the 
most of anyone) has quali- 
fied them for a trip to Hawaii, 
they have decided to give it 
all to the school-a very com- 
mendable gesture on the part 
of the people that have put 
in the most work. 

Plans for the Jog-A-Thon 
to be repeated next year have 
already been discussed at the 
last Squires Club meeting. ' 

Thanks to Jim Ryun, the 
Greens, the administration 
and everyone involved, the 
1978 Jog-A-Thon was a great 
success. 



I 



Junior Rick Bier follows through on his backhand in ac- 
tion with CLC's tennis team. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

CALU tennis team 
surprises Westmont 



By Lauren Hermann 

To everyone's surprise the 
CLC tennis team toppled 
Westmont 7-2 on Friday, 
February 23 on the West- 
mont courts. "We weren't 
supposed to win," said Coach 
Grant Smith. 

Wednesday, February 28 
CLC slaughtered LaVerne 9-0 
on the CLC courts, and Fri- 
day, March 2 Biola beat CLC 
7-2 on their home courts 
bringing CLC to 4 wins and 3 
losses for the season. 

Smith seems pleased with 
the team's performance. 
"The whole team looked 



good against Westmont and 
LaVerne. Everyone played 
well. We just weren't quite 
ready for Biola," he com- 
mented. 

Smith says that the teams' 
number 6 player, Rob Suther- 
land has the best record on 
the team with a 5-1 record. 

There is a match today 
against Azusa Pacific a. 
Azusa, and a match Saturday, 
March 10 against Whittier at 
Whittier. 

Of the coming matches 
Smith says, "We'll win 'em 
all!" 



RYAN MAY LEAVE 
CALIFORNIA 

Angel pitcher Nolan 
Ryan recently an- 
nounced that this may 
be his farewell season 
with California. A t the 
end of the 1978 season 
Ryan informed the 
Angel's management 
that if his contract ne- 
gotiations were not 
consummated by the 
start of the 1979 sea- 
son he would declare 
his free agency in 
October. 

The Angels have not 
made any grandstand 
effort to retain Ryan 
and though he finds it 
personally disappoint- 
ing he was quoted as 
saying that California 's 
action was no surprise. 

LAKERS MAINTAIN 
LEAD 

In recent NBA stand- 
ings the Lakers still 
lead the Pacific Divi- 
sion with Kansas City 
leading the Midwest, 
Washington leading the 
A t Ian tic, and Son 
Antonio leading the 
Central Division. 

BASKETBALL CON- 
TROVERSY AT SAN 
DIEGO 

Not only is San Diego 
State 's Basketball pro- 
gram hurting for mon- 
ey because of the over- 
shadowing of the 
school's growing Foot- 
ball program, but there 
is also unrest among 
players. Three players, 
all black, have either 
quit or been declared 
ineligible. The stories 
behind the loss of the 
players is being ques- 
tioned. 



r 

t 

s 






I 






..- 



• 






Successful Swim-A-Thon 
boosts funds and morale 



By Richard Hamlin 

The 1979 CLC Swim Club 
held its first activity, a Swim- 
A-Thon, last Friday, March 2. 

The Swim-A-Thon was or- 
ganized in order to raise 
needed funds for pool rentai 
and equipment. The goal for 
the club was to raise $1 ,000. 

Nineteen members of the 
club participated with the en- 
couragement of advisor Jerry 
Slattum and a small group of 
CLC students, attempting to 
raise the needed funds. 

All the swimmers swam gal- 
lantly in reaching their esti- 
mated goal. The total 
amount of money raised 
came to a little over $1 ,000. 

In addition, the women of 
the club displayed some re- 
markable ability as ten 
women swam for 100 or 
more laps, in a one hour time 
period. Karen Olson led with 



152 laps. 

Olson's accomplishment 
was even more amazing con- 
sidering she suffered from a 
concussion the week before 
the Swim-A-Thon. 

Ruben Guzman turned in 
the best performance, just 
edging Olson with 153 laps. 
The third and fourth spots 
were taken by two more 
women. 

Candy Froke and Pat John- 
son swam for 150 and 149 
laps respectively to give the 
women three of the top four 
spots. 

Other outstanding perfor- 
mances were turned in by 
Scot Stormo, 130; Cathy 
Coxey, 130; Karen Hawkins, 
127; Karen Johnson, 122; 
Cathy Phipps, 122; Dave 
Roper, 120; Rick Hamlin. 
112; Betty Luttel, 112; Kristi 
Bramschreiber, 110; and 
Linda Hendrickson, with 100 



laps. 

The top money contribu- 
tors were Ruben Guzman 
who collected $216.31 and 
Pat Johnson who pulled in 
approximately $160.00. 

Nigel Larson brought in 
$100.00 from donations even 
though Larson did not swim. 
Larson was forced to sit out 
the Swim-A-Thon due to a 
small bone fracture in his 
back. 

The last swim club at CLC 
was four years ago before it 
folded. This new edition has: 
one feature that the old club; 
could not match . . . advisor, 
Jerry Slattum. 

Slattum has a unique way- 
of keeping this team loose.! 
Sparked by Slattum's theme, 
"We move our tails for you!" 
the swim club will be swim- 
ming in the fast lane. 






* 



Swimmers Ruben Guzman, Rick Hamlin and Candy ^%^^^/T^f "^ 
in last Friday 's Swim-A-Thon. The Swim Club earned over $ 1000 m their ^^'^ ^ 



! 



Page 8 



March 9, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




Regals drop final 
game in overtime 



The Kingsmen baseball team dropped the first game of last Saturday 's double-header to Cal 
Baptist, but rallied to win the second. Above, Ron Smith does his part to aid CLC to the split. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Kingsmen nine split 
pair with Cal Baptist 



Bv Kathi Schroeder 

The women's basketball 
team closed their season Fri- 
day with an overtime loss to 
rival Cal Baptist, 65-60. 

The Regals played catch- 
up ball throughout the first 
half, beginning their come- 
back halfway through the 
second period. With quick 
steals and a hot shooting 
streak, the Regals took the 
lead, with three minutes left 
on the clock. It was then 
that the leading scorers, 
Debbie Clark and Barb 
fouled out. Their absence 
gave Cal Baptist the slack 
needed to t'e it up 58 all, at 
the end of regulation time. 

Entering the overtime per- 
iod with four marks against 
her, Jill Thompson quickly 
fouled out, also. Due to the 
lack of bench back-up this 
left only four players on the 
court, Ginny Green, Lisa 
Roberts, Carol Ludicke and 
Pam Young. Though they 
played well, the four could 
not overcome the out num- 
bering Cal Baptist squad, 
ending it 65-60. 

The hard loss was the sec- 
ond overtime game in a row, 



following the Regals win over 
Westmont Tuesday. Avery 
was the top scorer against 
Cal Baptist with sixteen 
points, followed by Ludicke 
with twelve, Clark, Green 
and Roberts with ten apiece 
and Thompson with two. 

The Regals were 7-11 in sea- 
son play with a 1-9 record in 
League games. Clark was the 
season's high scorer averaging 
approximately fifteen points 
a game (exact game averages 
have not yet been totaled). 
Clark's average slipped after 
she entered mid-season aver- 
aging twenty points. Avery 
scored an approximate 
twelve point average with 
Green and Ludicke totaling 
an average eight points and 
Roberts, six. 

The majority of the games 
were close, exceptions being 
those against Chapman and 
Azusa. A lack of bench 
back-up was a major diffi- 
culty for the team, along 
with the physical problem of 
height. The Regal 's tallest 
is5'IO", with a short of 5'2". 
The team played several 
schools with women well 



over six foot on the court. 
The women's main flaw was 
found in ball handling. As 
Coach Trego pointed out this 
was a problem till the end 
when playing schools with a 
strong pressure defense. The 
team grew in experience and 
confidence as the season pro- 
gressed, ending with more 
players shooting from out- 
side and a balanced team 
scoring. 

Though last year's team 
won more games overall, 
Trego pointed out that the 
league structure was weaker. 
She felt this year's team was 
stronger despite their record. 
The Regals were a young 
team with only two non- 
freshman on the squad. This 
leaves the opening for a 
strong returning team next 
year. 

Trego hopes to see the 
majority of players return 
next year, but looks for them 
to be the nucleus of a larger 
team. The small number of 
players hurt in both practice 
and games. With more wo- 
men, next season could 
promise a strong Regal team. 



By Derek Butler 

After losing four out of 
five games the baseball team 
bounced back to win two 
out of three games from 
league opponents last week. 
On Tuesday, CLC traveled 
to Claremont College and 
came away with a 4 to 2 
victory, Daryl Samuel and 
freshman Steve Egertson 
each contributing timely 
hits. Junior catcher Ron 
Smith also doubled in a run. 

Back at home on Satur- 
day, the Kingsmen split a 
double-header with Cal Bap- 
tist, losinR the first game 5 to 



3 and winning the night-car 
3 to I. 

In the first game CLC 
squandered numerous scoring 
chances despite a great offen- 
sive showing by senior third 
baseman Steve Dann who 
went four for four. The 
Kingsmen also had good solid 
pitching from Tom Clubb 
and reliever Roger Baker. 
."We just left too many men 
on base," said junior right 
fielder Damon Butler. Butler 
also praised the crowd for its 
support. 

The outcome of the second 
game was a little different 



with Steve Chambers and 
Tom Clubb both pitching a 
strong game. Defensively, 
Clubb allowed five hits, op 
for extra bases. Clubb al 
had five strike outs while 
fielders Gary Fabricus : ■/ 
Simon Ayala supplied trii 
offense. 

In the two games Saturday, 
the Kingsmen left a total of 
22 men on base. The Kings- 
men returned to the field this 
week with three road games, 
first Tuesday against Pepper- 
dine, and then tomorrow in 
a double-header against USIU 
USIU, 



Spikers fall short 



The Men's Volleyball team 
met rival Loyola in their sec- 
ond match of the season, 
Tuesday, playing well but 
losing a close one , 2 game to 
3. 

Coming off a hard loss to 
Loyola last week, the Kings- 
men went in hoping to even 
the score. With returning 
star Dave Blessing leading the 
team the Kingsmen won the 
first game. Loyola rallied to 



Wrestlers place at Nationals 



take the next game. The ad- 
vantage bounced in the 
games that followed with 
each point hard fought, 
a 16-14 score CLC took the 
third after ? mid-game come- 
back. A back and forth 
fourth game left Loyola on 
top, evening the match two 
all. Loyola pulled together 
to take the fifth and deciding 
game 15-9. 

Though they lost the 
match, the Kingsmen played 
well, ndt only displaying 
strength in team ability but 
also in team support. A high- 
light of the game was the 



large attendence. 

The first home volleyball 
game not only found a large 
crowd in the stands, but also 
a large number of sunbathers 
enjoying the game in lawn 
chairs on either side of the 
bleachers. 

The team is expecting a 
good season and is entering 
with a positive attitude with 
their eyes on Nationals. CLC 
meets UCSD this Tuesday at 
7:30 pm in the gym for 
Hawaiian night. Not only 
will this be a great match but 
also good entertainment. 



By Marty Crawford 

A trio of Kingsmen wres- 
tlers, in competition last 
week at the NAIA Nationals, 
turned in the "best team per- 
formance the (CLC) team has 
ever had at Nationals." These 
were the words of Coach 
George Eckman, as his squad 
earned the 43rd spot in the 
nation. 

The three grapplers, Scott 
Solberg, 142 lbs., Lance Mar- 



cus, 158, and Greg Ronning, 
177, departed for the Nation- 
als in West Virginia a week 
ago Tuesday and returned 
last Sunday. 

In first round competition, 
Scott Solberg pinned a wres- 
tler from the University of 
Wisconsin in approximately 
4:25. Second round, the Uni- 
versity of South Dakota 
representative defeated Sol- 
berg 5-4. Despite the loss, 



the CLC senior's performance 
was good enough for a tenth 
place national finish. 

Lance Marcus also won his 
first round bout, overcoming 
the Wisconsin 158 pounder. 
To Coach Eckman this was 
"probably the best match he 
(Marcus) has ever wrestled." 

Like Solberg, Marcus 
dropped his second match, 
losing 15-8 to the eventual 
4th place winner from Fort 



Track claims win 66 



By Kris McCracken 

The California Lutheran 
College men's team won it's 
66th dual meet Saturday at 
a three-way competition at 
the University of Redlands, 
along with Pomona College. 

Under dual-meet scoring, 
CLC beat Redlands 115-27 
and beat Pomona 80-71. 
Competition was also scored 
as a triangular meet and CLC 
came out with 83 points to 
Pomona's 74 points and 
Redlands' 24. 

A new school record was 
also broken by Joel Mena in 
the 1 500 meters. The old re- 
cord, only a week old, was 
held by Chuck Nichols at 
4:08.2. Mena was timed at 
4:04.7. 

Dallas Sweeney and Dave 
Geist each won two events 
in the afternoon. Geist won 
the 100- and 200-meters with 
respective times of 10.8 and 
22.1. Sweeney took first in 
the hammer and shot put 
with respective scores of 151 
feet, 7 inches and 47 feet, 4'/j 
inches. 

Roger Laubacher also did 
well in the high jump with a 
leap of 6 feet, 7 inches. 

Also placing in events Sat- 
urday are: Hendrix, 100 high 
hurdles; 1500 meters, Mena 

and Remmenga; 100 meters, 
Geist. Releford and Soukup: 
800 meters Remenga; 20U 
meters, Geist and Soukup; 
shot put, Sweeney and Ortiz, 
long jump, Washington and 
Guinchard; high jump, Lau- 
bacher, and Salcido; pole 



vault, Johnson and Beatty; 
javelin, Myles; discus, 
Sweeney and Stoffel; triple 
jump, Washington and Guin- 
chard. 

Cal Lutheran won the mile 
relay with a time of 49.7 
with Greg Tognetti, Steve 



Releford, J. B. Bullock and 
Dave Geist running. 

CLC men's track team will 
continue their season Satur- 
day with their first home 
competition with the Kings- 
men Relays starting at 9 am 
on the Cal Lutheran track. 



Hayes State University. Mar- 
cus finished up 16th in the 
nation. 

Greg Ronning, the first 
CLC freshman ever to com- 
pete at Nationals, was elim- 
inated in first round action 
by a University of Wisconsin 
opponent. 

The 1979 Nationals in- 
cluded Divisions I, II, and 
III of the NAIA -- a total of 
517 schools, with 92 repre- 
sented at the National com- 
petition. 

Reviewing the entire season, 
Coach Eckman admitted be- 
ing somewhat "anxious . . . 
about how the program was 
going to evolve," but "as the 
season progressed it just got 
better and better, with the 
kids performing to their 
maximum all the time. They 
didn't want to lose and hard- 
ly ever did." 

As individual stand-outs, 
Eckman cited Dale Christen- 
sen, Lance Marcus, Sonny 
Medina and Greg Ronning. 
(Scott Solberg was injured 
until the Coddington Tourna- 
ment in the beginning of 
February.) 

In summary, Eckman 
stated, "It was an outstand- 
ing program with all the peo- 
ple surrounding it. I really 
appreciated the support from 
people like Coach (Don) 
Green." 




■■■■■■■■■■■iBfct V^L^ _ 



Tuesday night the Kingsmen spikers lost a close and ex- 
citing contest to Loyola, 3 to 2. Details will be in next 
week's ECHO. Shown working on hitting and blocking 
skills are, left to right, Kevin McKemie, Dave Blessing, 
Mark Peterson, Kevin Slattum, and Bob Graves. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



v i»,Mr»>mm m»»»»»»w»>»»»»**nw*n>- 



EUROPE 



(or paoptolBtoH 



VIA 



The CLC track team will participate in the Kingsmen Relays 
tomorrow. Above, Walter Owens practices hurdling. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Double Decker 

BUS 

From*225 P,UsAir 

All Meals Incl. 

For Information (213)985-3155 







THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



March 16,1979 



VOLUME XVIII 




ECHO 



News 
Briefs 



CARTER IS JEERED 
President Carter was 
met by jeering demon- 
strators on his recent 
visit to Jerusalem in 
his continuing pursuit 
of peace in the Middle 
East. While Carter and 
Begin were meeting, 
demonstrators were 
yelling, "Carter go 
home", and an egg was 
thrown on the Presi- 
dent's limousine. 

BROWN MAY SOON 
REVEAL HIS PLANS 
While in Louisiana 
visiting Governor Ed- 
win Edwards, Califor- 
nia Governor Jerry 
Brown promised to 
reveal his 1980 election 
plans soon. He has not 
as yet ruled out any- 
one as a running mate. 



HOUSING MA Y 

DOUBLE 

Local realtors and 
real estate appraisors 
predict "no limit" to 
increases in the future 
costs of single family 
homes. One appraiser 
expects a 70-7596 in- 
crease in prices for 
homes bv 1985. How- 

controls by the 
County Air Pollution 
Control District will 
cause higher increases 
of 100-125% by 1985, 
this is about a 2-25% 
increase yearly. 



SACCHARIN RULING 
ANNOUNCED 

The U.S. Food and 
Drug Administration 
announced that sacc- 
harin definitely causes 
cancer in animals and 
probably in humans. 
It will be at least one 
year, maybe longer, 
however before gov- 
ernmental regulation is 
passed. The Adminis- 
tration also announced 
that saccharin contain- 
ing products such as 
diet sodas will remain 
on store shelves, even 
after the congressional 
ban on saccharin ex- 
pires in two months. 

EX-DIPLOMA T 
REVEALS TORTURE 
Alexandra U. John- 
son, a former U.S. dip- 
lomat working in Israel 
accused the Israeli gov- 
ernment of systemati- 
cally torturing Pales- 
tinian prisoners. She 
also said four of her 
colleagues also made 
such allocations and 
even submitted reports 
to the State Depart- 
ment presenting evi- 
dence of Israel's tor- 
ture of Palestinians. 



U-BUILD IT 

During the last five 
years two small publi- 
cations: an under- 
ground newspaper in 
Wisconsin and a fem- 
inist paper in New 
York, both published 
articles with diagrams 
on how to build an 
atomic bomb with a 
coffee can and explo- 
sives. Neither of the 
two articles drew any 
governmental reaction. 



Kramer limited as student dorm 




Kramer Court, a favorite dorm of students, may have limited student availability next 
year. The growing senior mentor program may fill more apartments. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Kathi Schroeder 

The Housing meetings, 
hosted by Ron Kragthorpe 
and Don Hossler, left the fate 
of Kramer Court up in the 
air. Hossler did state that 
President Mathews Viad re- 
quested that four of the eight 
suites be counted out when 
planning the fall's housing. 
No facts or finalities were 
given. A possible reason dis- 
cussed was the expansion of 
the Senior Mentor Program. 

The information, or lack of 
it, left many students dis- 
gruntled. At the Thompson 
and Pederson meeting there 
was a wide turnout from 
Kramer with a strong inter- 
est in its fate, not to mention 
students from all dorms who 
were interested in future resi- 
dence there. Being told that 
the only person with the real 
answers on the subject was 
Mathews, it was he who was 
confronted with the ques- 
tions in a private interview. 

Mathews confirmed that he 
had asked for the four suites 



in Kramer to be exempted 
from student housing plans. 
His reasoning was that in this 
way he could discover if the 
program was feasible. With 
the increase in enrollment, 
the phasing out of McAfee, 
and the building of the new 
dorms, he said he was unsure 
of what the final housing sit- 
uation would be. 

With the new dorms hous- 
ing 250 students at five to a 
room, the Residence life staff 
plans on having 'extra' space 
this first year, even with Mc- 
Afee gone, the French House 
sold, and half of Kramer not 
used for students. That leaves 
the question of "If it's feas- 
ible, is it so?" and "What can 
students do to reserve space 
for themselves in Kramer?" 
There are definitely two sides 
to the Kramer issue. 

At the Housing meetings, 
students expressed the opin- 
ion that Kramer, along with 
Westend, was the prime hous- 
ing offered by CLC. Students 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Senate questions college PR image 



By Kathi Schroeder 

"...We hope you will take 
a serious look at what we 
have to offer. Where else 
can you possibly find a 
beautiful smog-free cam- 
pus, sunshine and mid- 
seventy temperatures 12 
months a year, small 
classes, caring professors, 
great dorm life, and a 



beach just 30 minutes 
away?" 
Part of an Admissions in- 
vitation to high school sen- 
iors to visit for "A Day in 
April", this mail out was the 
subject of a discussion which 
spurred the ASCLC to take 
action in writing concerning 
the protrayal of CLC through 
public relations literature. 



The Admissions mail-out 
was brought to the Senate's 
attention two weeks ago, 
March 4, at their weekly 
meeting. Executive cabinet 
member Steve Readon, 
RASC Commissioner, and 
Cindy Saylor, Artist-Lecture, 
presented the notice to 
Senate. Before Reardon 
was half through, the mur- 



muring Senate was not 
questioning "should some- 
thing be done?" but rather 
"what is going to be done?". 
The end decision was to 
make a formal response via a 
letter authored by a commit- 
tee of senators and commis- 
sioners. 

The resulting letter was 
sent out earlier this week. 



not limited to a single copy 
to Admissions, but to several 
other areas of the college 
which find it necessary to 
send out PR materials. 

The letter quoted the same 
portion of the flyer which 
was quoted earlier using it as 
an object of specific ques- 
tioning. The student repre- 

(cont. on p. 2) 




' 



osstble draft law troubles students 



No Americans have been 
drafted since December 31, 
1972. Then President Gerald 
R. Ford mothballed the se- 
lective service system on Jan- 
uary 27, 1976, and halted 
the requirement that all 18- 
year olds register for a fu- 
ture draft. 

Concerned about how well 
the volunteer army is work- 
ing, Americans narrowly fa- 



vor bringing back the draft 
for armed forces, an Asso- 
crated Press - NBC news poll 
shows. The poll taken 
February 5-6 found that 49 
percent of the public sup- 
ported reinstatement of the 
draft. 43 percent oppose 
such a move. 

With this in mind, ECHO 
reporter Gordon Lemke 
asked several CLC students 



for responses on the follow- 
ing questions. With a possi- 
ble reinstatement of the 
draft, what would you do if 
drafted? Would you fight 
in the Viet Nam - China 
border conflict? Would you 
fight for oil in Iran? Would 
you fight to keep Israel free? 
Check your responses with 
those of other CLC students. 
Diane Bannerman, senior, 



"I would register as a con- 
scientious objecter. I don't 
believe in killing." 

Vicki Frank, freshman, 
"my immediate reaction 
would be upset, probably 
cry. It doesn't fit into the 
plans I have for my life. I 
couldn't kill people, I just 
couldn't do it." 
Craig Eberhard, sophomore, 
"I would go in as an obliga- 



tion I feel, but I wouldn't 
go to Iran to fight for oil." 

Denise Fitzpatrick, fresh- 
man, "I would go in; I feel 
it's my duty. I would fight 
for Israel. I believe that any 
country, no matter how 
small, should have their free- 
dom." 

Kevin Anderson, sopho- 
more, "When I first thought 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Athletic eligibility 
views expanded 



By Leanne Bosch 

Recently, the ECHO look- 
ed into some reasons for ath- 
letic ineligibility. Because of 
the number of factors invol- 
ved, this article will continue 
that study. 

Football coach, Robert 
Shoup, mentioned that a 
change in eligibility stan- 
dards may have had some in- 
fluence. 

CLC formerly lised a slid- 
ing scale for G.P.A. eligibil- 
ity. It would be 1.5 for fresh- 
men, 1.75 for sophomores 
and 1.87 for juniors. This 
helped to eliminate the prob- 
lem a student may have 
when they get one D and 
get C's in all their other 
classes. 

Because most students ex- 
perience a dip in their G.P.A. 
their first semester at a new 
school, the sliding scale is 
helpful in giving them a 
chance to improve. Many 
other conferences, according 
to Shoup, use this system. 

CLC's 2.0 scale is higher 
than many other colleges. 
This combined with a 14 
week semester will often 
cause problems. Most of the 
athletes come out of an 18 
week semester so that every- 
thing seems to be speeded 
up at CLC. Another factor 
Shoup considered was that 
many students are given too 
heavy a load, especially 
when you take into account 



that many athletes work 
10-20 hours a week and 
carry a full class load during 
their season. 

One must also consider 
the differences in guidelines 

between a Junior College and 
CLC. Often advisors at the 
I.C. do not know NAIA 
rules. They do not realize 
that what makes an athlete 
eligible at their school may 
not be enough for an NAIA 
school. 

Another possible difficulty 
Shoup mentioned is part- 
time coaches. Often, they 
are not available to the 
student except on the field, 
leaving little time for coun- 
seling of the student. 

Football must handle the 
highest number of people for 
eligibility, between 65 and 
80 people. Shoup checks 
the eligibility of each one 
and if it looks like there may 
be a problem he has a meet- 
ing with the student. What 
is tough to deal with, accord- 
ing to Shoup, is when the 
student comes to CLC mis- 
informed. 

Some people have men- 
tioned that grading may have 
been harder last semester. 
This has been cited as a poss- 
ible reason for the increase in 
ineligibilities... 

Dr. Mike Kolltsky of the 

biology department is of the 

opinion that this is a possibil- 

(cont. on p. 7) 




Scandinavian voices and costumes harmonized to enliven the sights and sounds of the 
Scandinavian Day festivities. . Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Costumes flavor day 



By Julie Juliusson 

On March 10, CLC held its 
annual Scandinavian Day 
Festival with a variety of 
events ranging from a Folk- 
lore Drama competition to a 
Smorgasbord Banquet. 

The day's festivities got un- 
der way with a "Kaffe 
Stugge" consisting of coffee, 
cookies, pastry, sandwiches 
and fresh fruit along with a 
bake sale in the SUB, both 



sponsored by the Women's 
League. 

Throughout the day there 
were numerous events in 
which to participate. In Ny- 
green 3 a slide presentation 
of Scandinavia entitled, "I 
Was There" was shown by a 
variety of travelers who have 
been to this country. Rev. 
Enok Mortensen gave a lec- 
ture on "What it Means to be 
a Danish-American" in Ny- 



green Hall. "Take a Liking 
to a Viking" drawing contest 
took place at 2:00 in Ny- 
green 5. One could take a 
tour around CLC's campus or 
even just browse through the 
Gym and see all the assorted 
booths ranging from book 
displays, wood carvings, as- 
sorted crystal and silver and 
to fine nand made lace and 
even clogs. 

(cont. on p. 4) 






age 2 



^ 



March 16, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Crowding confronted 

Hamm t *Eat faster * 



By Lauren Hermann 

Bill Hamm, Assistant to the 
President, projects, an enroll- 
ment of over 1 ,300 for Fall 
1979. Hamm believes that 
the new dorms, scheduled to 
be completed for September, 
should handle-the load. 

"I can't understand why 
everyone is so disturbed," 
says Hamm. "The college 
has moved very directly to 
provide new housing." 

The problem of providing 
enough cafeteria space to ac- 
commodate the increased 
student population is still un- 
der consideration. 

A survey conducted by 
Dean of Student Affairs Ron 
Kragthorpe shows that CLC's 
cafeteria, with a seating capa- 
city of 252, does not vastly 
differ from other Lutheran 
colleges of its size. 

Augustana College in Sioux 
Falls, South Dakota serves 
800 and seats 408. Concordia 
College in Moorehead, Min- 
nesota serves 1 ,600 and seats 
617. Wartburg College in 
Waverly, Iowa serves 900 arid 



seats 350. 

Another consideration is 
the average student at Wart- 
burg spends 3.8 minutes in 
the cafeteria, whereas, the 
average CLC student spends 
10 to 15 minutes in the cafe- 
teria. As Hamm commented, 



"They tarry longer." 

Kragthorpe says that there 
are no plans underway to 
enlarge the present facility. 
Two possible solutions under 
discussion are utilizing the 
outside patio area better, and 
expanding the eating hours. 



'Dorms on time 9 



By Jeff Bargmann 

Concerning the new dorm 
project, the goal for con- 
struction completion is still 
September I, I979. This may 
sound impossible to many 
students and instructors, but 
Mr. Buchanan. Vice-Presi- 
dent for Finance, says, 
"Everything is lined-up. 
Workers are available, and 
materials are available. Once 
the foundation is laid, every- 
thing will shoot-up." 

Since Buchanan is the 
"agent of the college" who 
solely deals with the con- 
struction company building 
the dorms, Buchanan says 



that any rumors that the 
dorm won't be built on time 
are "totally irresponsible." 
"They (students, instructors) 
cannot see what's going on 
behind the scenes," contin- 
ued Buchanan. 

Most of the building will be 
pre-fabricated, which is being 
done now at the shops of the 
construction company. - 

Buchanan and the con- 
struction company hold 
monthly meetings about prog- 
ress and problems. These 
meetings will be held weekly 
if need be, said Buchanan, to 
keep construction going. 




. The ASCLC Senate spoke out on the image projected by CLC's Public Relations material. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

College PR image studied 



Students view draft law 



(cont. from p. 1) 

about it, I was scared, I 
wanted to go to Canada. I 
would fight if my relatives 
could get hurt or threatened. 
I wouldn't go to Viet Nam, 
but I would fight for Israel. 
Why? My Christian heritage 
I guess." 

Oonna Maganaris, sopho- 
more, (laughs) "If I went in 
I would try to go into some- 
thing medical or profession 
oriented. As a woman, I 
would go in. If I had no 
morals or conscience I would 
go to China. No way Iran. I 
think we should learn to 
-ultivate bacteria "for energy 



I would really hate fighting. 
I think that because men 
have control of things they 
use power and force too of- 
ten. It's stupid and irration- 
al. Women would have more 
rational ways of dealing with 
conflict." 

Steve Bogan, senior, "I 
would go in for 2 years. I 
think it's an ample amount 
of service: any more would 
interfere with my life style. 
I don't agree with the way 
the service is run. I would 
fight for Israel. Each coun- 
try has a right to exist as 
long as it doesn't abuse its 
power, and allows a certain 
amount of freedom to its 



Survey queries 
now complete 

Third of the three part ASCLC survey 

22. How do you perceive the services offered by the follow- 
ing Administrative Offices? (Please rank the efficiency and 
friendliness of each office on a scale of 1 to 5, 1 being the 
highest efficiency or highest amount of friendliness and 5 be- 
ing the lowest efficiency or lowest amount of friendliness.) 



Administrative Office 


Efficiency 


Friendliness 




(mean) 


(mean) 


Business Office 


2.9 


2.6 


Financial Aid 


2.7 


2.7 


Admissions 


2.5 


2.2 


Registrar's Office 


2.7 


2.3 


Book Store 


2.1 


1.8 


Health Services 


2.3 


1.8 


Student Affairs 


2.6 


2.2 


Housing, Residential Staff 
Career Planning & Placement 


2.6 


2.5 


2.8 


2.3 


Woman's Center 


2.7 


2.4 



23. The ASCLC should put aside 15% of its budget each year 
(for an indefinite number of years) to build a new Student 
Union Building. 

12% Strongly agree 21% Disagree 

24% Agree 8% Strongly disagree 

25% Undecided 10% No answer 

24. I have a voice in the ASCLC Senate. 

9% Strongly agree 26% Disagree 

21% Agree 9% Strongly disagree 

3 1 % Undecided 4% No answer 

25. "The Association" concert during last year's "Spring 
Day" cost $4,500. If Spring Day is repeated this year, the 
ASCLC should spend a similar amount of money for another 
"name" band. 

10% Strongly agree 21% Disagree 

20% Agree 18% Strongly disagree 

26% Undecided 5% No answer 

26. Did you participate in last year's Spring Day? 
31% Yes 33% Not at CLC 
32% No 4% No answer 

27. If your answer to number 26 was yes, which did you par- 
ticipate in? 

27% Work projects 52% Work projects & concert 

15% Concert 6% No answer 

28. If Spring Day is repeated this year, would you participate? 
60% Yes 24% Indifferent 

11% No 5% No answer 

29. The student government does a job of repre- 
senting the student body. 

5% Very good 7% Poor 

36% Good 1% Very poor 

47% Average 4% No answer 

30. What can the ASCLC leaders do to help CLC, the student 
body, and the community? (Please be specific) 

The following are the four main concerns of the students responding to 
the question: 

1 . ASCLC officers should make themselves more popular and pub- 
licize their activities. (30% of responses) 

2. Follow through with this survey. Find students' needs and seek 
to meet them. (30% of responses) 

3. Encourage more student involvement, especially with transfers 
and commuters. (10% of responses) 

4. Become more active in community events. (10% of responses) 
Other infrequent responses make up the last 20%. 



people." 

Linda Quigley, sopho- 
more, "I would let myself 
be drafted and then apply to 
be a conscientious objector." 
Randy Peterson, junior, 
"I would enlist rather than 
be drafted. The Navy looks 
easier than the Army. I 
wouldn't go to Israel, I could 
care less about what happens 
over there. Look at the last 
war, people get killed, we 
waste money, all for noth- 
ing." 

Laurie Braucher, junior, 
"I would be a conscientious 
objector. I don't believe in 
it. I am a pacifist. You have 
to accept that at face value." 



(cont. from p. I) 
sentatives mainly questioned 
"the omission of any reli- 
gious opportunities for 
growth", pointing to the col- 
lege's status as a "college of 
the church", and the "down- 
play" of the academic side of 
the college in lieu of vivid 
descriptions of Southern 
California beach weather. 
Also brought out in the let- 
ter was the misleading and/or 
negligent side of other PR 
materials presenting a "deli- 
berate deception", not mere 
oversights of the authors. 
One such material used as an 
example was the pamplet 
entitled "The CLC Exper- 
ience" in which an aerial 
photograph supposedly pre- 
senting a view of the CLC 
area included the beach and 
Westlake and totally missed 
CLC. The letter also took 
examples of equally mislead- 
ing information from the 



"Facts" sheet and "View- 
book" 

The ASCLC stated in the 
letter that their concern was 
that "Cal Lutheran not be 
portrayed only as a place 
where young people can 
easily go to the beach...". 
The letter emphasized that 

for those who rannnt visit 

CLC and experience it them- 
selves, these PR pamphlets 
are their only insight into 
CLC and that presently the 
literature sent out does not 
effectively describe the col- 
lege as "an academic com- 
munity made up of many 
caring individuals who want 
to grow together in a Chris- 
tian environment." The let- 
ter ended noting that "some 
where goals are confused", 
and that the image which is 
being conveyed should be 
re-evaluated. 
Unanimously approved, the 



PEANUTS by Charles M. Schulz 




WHAT KIND OF TEST 
ARE WE HAVING TODAY ? 





GOOD! 1 CHOOSE NOT 
TO TAKE IT! 




Economy dictates book policy 



B s y jay Gerlach 
^ "It's like Las Vegas, we 
guess and gamble." These 
were the words of CLC Booki 
store manager Mrs. Olserr 
concerning the problem of 
either not enough books or 
too many. 

The shortage of books this 
past semester was due to 
many different factors. Every- 
thing from eight cases of 
books being lost in the mail 
to publishers no longer print- 
ing books that teachers order. 

Book orders are supposed 
to be completed in Novem- 
ber for the spring semester 
and they usually take six to 
eight weeks for delivery. In 
some cases books are ordered 
just before the semester be- 
gins, either because the in- 
structor is*not sure of the 



book he wants or he just fails 
to order it in time. 

There was one case where a 
family marriage counselling 
class ordered the book six 
days before the semester. 
Olsen then had to order the 
books by air mail, which 
takes two weeks. 

Generally, however, orders 
are received on time. 

Olsen has to guess how 
many books to order for 
each class. She has a pretty 
good idea from past experi- 
ence and knowing the annual 
increase in students each 
year. No solid figures are 
available because many stu- 
dents drop or change classes. 
Sometimes certain classes 
have a shortage in books be- 
cause students from Ventura 
and Moorpark buy at CLC. 

The book shortage problem 



is not as bad as some people 
think however. Despite all 
this estimating on how many 
books to order, only about 
10 percent of the classes at 
CLC come up short. 

On the other hand, the 
Bookstore sometimes has 
more books than they need 
due to a cancelled class. 
When the Bookstore becomes 
overstocked with a certain 
book, only 20% of the origi- 
nal order can be returned to 
the publisher for a refund. 

In other words, if the Book- 
store orders 50 books for a 
class and that class is can- 
celled, then only ten of those 
50 books can be returned. 
The Bookstore then has to 
try and sell the other 40 
books to other schools. Over 
6,000 dollars a year is spent 
shipping books in and out. 




letter, signed"The Student 
Senate of California Luth- 
eran College", was sent to 
Administrators such as Presi- 
dent Mathews, Vice President 
Buchanan, Ron Timmons of 
Admissions and Bill Hamm 
of College Relations, as well 
as several others. Some sort 
of response is hoped for, 
either in the reassurance of a 
letter, or the visible changing 
of actions within the com- 
munity itself. 

Because, as they stated, 
the Student Government 

"realizes the importance of 
affirming the ideals of the 
school", they felt it neces- 
sary to convey to the college 
their stand on the PR which 
they feel presents an inaccu- 
rate image of CLC to 'pro- 
spective students'. 

The letter in its complete 
form can be found on p. 5 
as submitted by the ASCLC 
in a letter to the Editor. 



Mrs. Green helps a student buy his books. The Bookstore tries to supply enouqh books for 
c'asses despite late orders and other complications. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



limits 

student 
housing 

(cont. from p. J) 
questioned the wisdom and 
concern for the students' 
wants and needs in the situa- 
tion. At the housing meetings, 
junior Jim Kunau stated that 
he felt "Kramer is the best 
dorm to live in." Other stu- 
dents brought out the con- 
venience of the kitchen facili- 
ties and the positive side to 
such a' small dorm commun- 
ity. Even Mathews, when in- 
terviewed, expressed that 
Kramer would be his choice 
of living situations if given 
the students' options. If 
Kramer is such a favorable 
and popular dorm, then why 
is the reduction of the stu- 
dent population there being 
considered? 

The main reason less suites 
would be available to stu- 
dents would be because of 
the expansion of the Senior 
Mentor program. 

It is due to the success of 
the program that Mathews 
hopes to expand it. He feels 
that if we "utilize outstand- 
ing professors and practition- 
ers as senior mentors" we 
gain. "As of now only one of 
the apartments is committed 
to the program, and that is to 
the Ruprechts," assured 
Mathews. He also made clear 
that four is "the ideal", but 
that he doubts that we can 
afford the ideal since the 
Senior Mentor rooms do not 
bring in money. 

No decisions are definite, 
or, according to Mathews, 
will not be until April. 
Mathews did state that "the 
number one priority of the 
dorms was student use." He 
does not feel that students 
will be refused, but rather 
that it won't be an issue since 
the decision will be made on 
the basis of the students' 
needs and wants for senior 
mentors compared to their 
demand for Kramer as resi- 
dent housing. 



-..- 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 16, 1979 



page 3 



The teaching of conciousnett 

Sig Schwarz prods 



his students to awareness 






By Don Kindred 

How often do we sit down 
to look closely at our lives? 
When do we find time to 
break the stifling routine of 
"education" enough to ques- 
tion our very existence? 

For many at CLC, that first 
glimpse of introspection 
might possibly have resulted 
from a class or simply a con- 
versation with Or. Sigmar 
Schwarz. 



his parents. 

"My folks were very adven- 
turous people. I was born in 
Germany because they were 
traveling through Europe at 
the time. They were mission- 
aries for the American Lu- 
theran Church." 

Though much of their 
traveling was done before Sig 
was born, a lot of their ad- 
venturousncss rubbed off. 

"We have always had the 



"Our temptation is to isolate ourselves, not to reach out for the things 
that are somewhat challenging to our sense of security. " 



Dr. Schwarz, affectionate- 
ly referred to as 'Sig', is an 
English professor with a pur- 
pose in being here. That pur- 
pose is "to encourage critical 
thinking, to challenge stu- 
dents to confront issues and 
find meaning in their own 
lives." 

"I became aware," Sig says, 
"that most of us go through 
education as a kind of habit 
. . . people seem to want to 
close their eyes to problems 
instead of facing them." 

Sig's observation should 
not seem startling. He re- 
ceived his M.A. degree at 
USC in 1967 and studied for 
his Ph.D. in the late sixties. 
The decade of the 1960's saw 
the nation in almost unpre- 
cedented turmoil. 

A president was assassi- 
nated. Civil rights leaders 
were murdered and young 
men were forced to fight a 
war they didn't believe in. It 
was a time for "doing your 
own thing"; being "normal" 
was both uncommon and un- 
popular. Students led an out- 
ward assault on the 'status 
quo', and colleges began to 
revive the age-old question of 
"Why?" 

Sig's quest for meaning 
however, began long before 
the turbulent sixties. His de- 
sire to look beyond surface 
conditions for deeper mean- 
ing in a targe part stems from 



spirit I think, in our family, 
to do what you want to do; 
what is meaningful to you. A 
religious upbringing was 
never forced on me, even 
though it was important to 
my parents." 

His parents provided a rich 
soil for religious growth yet 
allowed young Sig to find his 
own sunlight. That is a philo- 
sophy he still uses in the 
classroom. 

Soon after his birth, the 
family made their home in 
the United States. Sig grew 
up in Nebraska, Iowa and 
New York before moving to 
Minnesota, where he finished 
his last two years of high 
school and graduated from 
CLC's sister college, Augus- 
tana. 

"Perhaps one of the rea- 
sons I'm so committed to 
this kind of institution, is 
that I had such a good expe- 
rience there." 



and possibly not even into 
teaching. They pushed me to 
perform and get the fellow- 
ships." 

The fellowships that Sig 
earned opened doors for him 
at schools throughout the 
country. He came to USC in 
1966, a move he's never re- 
gretted. 

"I really like it here. I 
definitely sense a much more 
open attitude towards a lot 
of things out here, both aca- 
demically and otherwise." So 
Sig remained in California, 
began teaching at CLC in 
1970, and still lives in Los 
Angeles. 

Contrary to some current 
"get away from it all" trends, 
Sig places great importance 
on the central city. 

"One of my goals at this 
particular college," he ex- 
plains, "is to encourage the 
use of the more urban re- 
sources that are so naturally 
a part of this environment. 
I don't think we do enough 
of that here, but we're start- 
ing to." 

Sig praises CLC's Urban 
Semester, where students are 
obliged to live, work, and 
study in a metropolitan at- 
mosphere. "Ourtemptation," 
he tells us, "is to isolate our- 
selves, not to reach out for 
the things that are going to 
be a bit unnerving, perhaps, 
things that are somewhat 
challenging to our sense of 
security." 

Dr. Schwarz feels that a lot 
of learning can take place by 
encountering people in the 




Opening the doors to our hearts and minds, Dr. Sig Schwarz enables his students to ask the 



question "Why?" - and find answers. 



"He incites a reaction in you, he challenges you to recognise that reac- 
tion and choose whether it 's right for you or not." 



Sig was inspired by two of 
his teachers at Augustana, 
where he found personal mo- 
tivation an important asset 
of a small college. 

"Without their encourage- 
ment," he says, "I wouldn't 
have gone to Grad School 



eature 




city. "We need to not just 
hear about these different 
backgrounds and cultures but 
to expand ourselves to get 
out and meet them the way 
they are." 

Sig would also like to see a 
greater minority enrollment. 
This is something which he 
feels would diversify the stu- 
dent body, and also make 
more of an outreach to the 
world at large. 

What would a greater use 
of urban resources and more 
minorities do for the college? 
"Well, I think diversification 



is the key," Sig answers. "Di- 
versity of races, diversity of 
economic and religious back- 
grounds are things that make 
a liberal arts community. 
That's how people learn to 
be more fully human. They 
learn to be more tolerant, 
more accepting of the rest of 
the people. To me, that's one 
of the basic precepts of being 
a person." 

Sig finds it crucial that we 
do not use our small liberal 
arts college as a kind of 
cocoon, from which we iso- 
late the rest of the world; 
locking "them" out and us in. 
In the Urban Semester we 
are taken, out to the city, 
while the College Achieve- 
ment Program is a way of 
bringing them to us. 

"CLC is in that small per- 
centage of colleges that can 
have the best of both 
worlds." 

As far as his personal goals, 
Sig is not so definite. "I 
think my goal is simply to 
utilize the better resources 
that I have, as best I can. I 
like the idea of eventually 



- 



At the Sadie... 



Denim clad hicks 
dance to 'Kicks' 



By Becky Hubbard and Lois 
Leslie 

A "Hoe-Down" seems 
much too light a term in des- 
cribing the recent Sadie-Haw- 
kins dance. 

As students clad in denims, 
gingham skirts and straw hats 
arrived, they were greeted by 
a caller who urged the stu- 
dents on to a good ol' foot- 
stompin' time. The excite- 
ment mounted as Cal Lu 
couples crowded the dance 
floor. 

"Kicks", the appropriately 
named band, proved versatile 
in their selections. The spirit 
of the music led students to 
hop onto the stage and make 



snakes of themselves. 

Grubs were good as bowls 
of gorp and apple-bobbing re- 
freshed the hungry hicks. 
Marriage ceremonies were 
performed by Mr. and Mrs. 
Olson, alias "Ole and Mo 
Hill". Bales of hay and a wish 
wishing well contributed to 
the colorful atmosphere of 
the event. 

AWS officers were respon- 
sible for the success of this 
wild and dizzy dance. And 
girls can still be seen on cam- 
pus running in pursuit of 
their men. 




CLC students never fail to display their versatility in the art 
of dance. Photo by Cyndi Moe 




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getting into some writing, 
but," Schwarz says confi- 
dently, "whatever I do I'll 
stay in teaching. I have to be 
working with people." 

Sig's is not the type of 
mind that could go off into 
some remote cubicle to 
write. Motivating people is 
what interests him - motivat- 
ing people to investigate their 
own processes of thinking. 

"That's why teaching is 
such a natural thing for me. 
I can't think of too many 
other professions where 
that's possible. So I'm pretty 
happy, I guess." 

Sig's elation is shared by 
his students. 



Photo by Cyndl Moe 

"What impressed me about 
Sig," says Stuart Korshavn, 
"is that although the course 
was demanding, we were not 
pressured to meet his expec- 
tations, but were encouraged 
to meet our own." 

"He teaches us something 
that's not in any book," adds 
John Dunton. "He incites a 
reaction in you, he challenges 
you to recognize that reac- 
tion and choose whether it's 
right for you or not. He 
teaches a valuable lesson. 
'That if you choose to be 
conscious, if you choose to 
be aware of the world be- 
yond what you were told, 
you can never go back." 



Hev whoa - what's this?!?! Waiting In line to get hitched? 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Freedom of the^j 
college explored 

3 v Leanne Bosch 

What does it mean to be California Lutheran College? In a 
recent article some answers were explored and this article con- 
tinues the probe into what being a Lutheran college is ail 
about. 

Dr. Wallace Asper of the religion department had this to say 
on the subject, "I carry the strong conviction that Lutheran 
colleges and universities were established with a twofold pur- 
pose in mind." 

The first purpose is that the Lutheran college might serve the 
church. There is "a legitimate self-interest" of the church in- 
volved. Secondly, the church, through the Lutheran colleges 
and universities, is to serve the world and society. 

To accomplish this, the college needs to maintain a self- 
consciousness about Lutheranism. Asper commented, "By 
this I mean we must be responsible heirs of our Lutheran 

heritage." 

According to Asper, this does not mean that the college 
carries the need to make Lutherans out of all students, nor 
does it mean that the courses are consciously parochial. The 
college does not attempt to "indoctrinate or proselytize for 
the sake of Lutheranism." 

What CLC does want is to engage all students in Biblical 
studies. Because the New Testament is the basic doctrine of 
all Christian denominations, it is especially emphasised. 

The primary concern is Christian, not Lutheran. 

There are those who question why more courses don't 
carry a "Lutheran label." Asper responds in this way, "Even 
though we do very few things in the religion department under 
the strict Lutheran label, we do some very Lutheran things." 

It is not a few Lutheran teachers who teach religion courses 
and some Lutheran faculty and administrators that make this 
a Lutheran institution. It is the whole education experience in 
a Christian context. 

According to President Mark Mathews, there are three kinds 
of colleges identified with a church. 

The first is the "defender of the faith" college. This is a col- 
lege designed to help the student to continue in the identity of 
one particular faith. . 

The second type is the church-related college. This type has 
very little identification with the church, and therefore little 
support from the church and little in the way of a spiritual life 

P Third is the free Christian college or college of the church. 
It has a strong identification with the church. The college has 
lots of freedom, being inclusive instead of exclusive. 

CLC is this third type of college, in Mathews words, ' a col- 
lege of the Lutheran church." Courses at CLC are not taught 
to indoctrinate. The college is aimed at the "wholeness of the 
student body, mind and spirit." Mathews commented, "I love 
the Lutheran tradition. I love being a college of the church. 

The reason for this love is the openness of inquiry available 
to the student. "There's nothing that can't be discussed on 
campus," stated Mathews. 

' Another reason is the number of different faiths present at 
the college. Mathews feels it creates an environment for a 
"rich kind of exchange." , . . 

The mission of a college of the church in Mathews view is to 
provide the best education program one can in the context of 
Christianity. It is helping people grow to their greatest poten- 

(cont. on p. 4) 



page 4 



March 16, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Trolls, clogs, 
costumes 
flavor fest 

(com. from p. I) 

Competition was also pre- 
sent at CLC's Scandinavian 
Day, in the form of Folklore 
Drama. Almost every dorm 
and even some commuters 
got together and performed 
favorite Scandinavian folk 
stories. The winner was 
Mattson House with Rob 
Koon, as director and narra- 
tor, Steve Reardon, Rick 
Rive and Bruce Stevenson. 
The second place winner 
was West End. All the skits 
were done extremely well 
and enjoyed by young and 
old alike. 

Assistant to the President, 
Bill Hamm, the coordinator 
of Scandinavian Day, was 
pleased of the overall success 
of the entire day. Said 
Hamm, "in comparison to 
last year, the participation 
was 100 percent better. We 
sold almost 300 tickets to 
the banquet and could have 
sold more." His overall pic- 
ture of the event was one of 
enthusiasm for next year. 

But what really captured 
the spirit of the Scandinavian 
Day festivities was the color- 
ful costumes worn by almost 
everyone. This really gave a 
special feel to the entire 
purpose of the day, Even if 




Urban panel confronts 



Sex and Polities' 



t 



A banquet in the gym provided celebrating Scandanavians with 
still more fellowship. Skoal! Photo by Cyndi Moe 

you were not involved in a celebration by wearing an 
special booth or presentation outfit depicting the attire of 
you still felt a part of the the Scandinavian people. 



By Tori Nordin 

On March 8 thirty eight 
Cal Lutheran students 
participated in a four hour 
panel discussion on Sex and 
Politics at the Angelica 
Lutheran Church in Los 
Angeles. The discussion was 
co-sponsored by the Urban 
Semester program, Jane 
Serlin of the Women's 
Center and Dr. Tseng. 

The panel included a male 
and female homosexual re- 
presenting the Gay Commun- 
ity Center. Their discussion 
dealt with the political as- 
pect of the homosexual life- 
style and problems that the 
gay person confronts in the 
city of Los Angeles. Em- 
phasis was placed on the 
place of protection for gay 
rights, legislative procedure 
and discrimination and 
persecution against homo- 
sexuals. 

The following speaker was 
,Don Amador. Amador is 
Mayor Tom Bradley's Ad- 
ministrative Assistant and 
Liaison to the Gay Commun- 
ity. Recently Amador was 
awarded the Harvey Milk 
Humanitarian Award in 



Los Angeles for his "Out- 
standing leadership and work 
to further the common goal 
of making the Gay Commun- 
ity and the Nation a better 
place to live." Amador 

traced homosexual history 
and its contributions. He 
pointed out that in 1777, 
our country still practiced 
the death penalty for known 
homosexuals. Recently in 
Iran, an execution of a 
homosexual took place. 

In twenty eight states the 
preference of homosexuality 
is a criminal act. Amador 
agreed strongly with the two 
previous speakers in their 
belief that, "Los Angeles is 
the best city with more or- 
ganized protection for gays, 
and California rates the best 
in the union for the least 
amount of persecution of 
any state." 

This discriminatory theme 
continued with two represen- 
tatives, Lynn Hartwell and 
Beverly Polokoss from the 
City and County Commission 
on Status of Women, respect- 
ively. Discussion by these 
two women examined dis- 
crimination against women 



in employment and housing. 
Representation from the LA 
Commission on assault 
against women was Saley 
Johnson who dealt with rape 
and assault. 

Dr. Steepee, affiliated with 
the Urban Semester, re- 
marked that the panel, 
"started out strongly present- 
ing issues that students were 
not in the habit of confront- 
ing." He suggested that 
"because of the students' ex- 
posure to prejudice they 
will be less likely to discrim- 
inate." 

Three more conferences are 
scheduled at the Angelica 
Lutheran Church in Los 
Angles. On March 29 - 
RACE AND POLITICS, 
April 26 - WEALTH AND 
POLITICS, and May 17 - 
RELIGION AND POLI- 
TICS. If you have further 
questions or need directions 
contact Jane Serlin or Dr. 
Tseng. 

Dorm meetings concerning 
the Urban Semester oppor- 
tunity will be Thursday, 
March 22 in Mt. Clef, and 
Tuesday, March 11 in Peder- 
son lounge. 



Unseen critic prosaically portrays poetry 



By Rita Rayburn 

The following is an in-depth 
analysis by an untrained, un- 
informed observer on the 
subject of last night's Poetry 
Reading. 

As I unobtrusively drifted 
into the Nelson Room this 
evening the first thing I no- 
ticed was the refreshment 
table. I did not yield to temp- 
tation and consume one of 
the luscious-looking apple 
turnovers, nor did I touch a 
drop of punch. Instead, I 
; seated myself in a seat and 
;sat, watching others eat and 
imbibe, and waited for events 



to unfold. 

About thirty other hardy 
souls had braved the cold, 
rain, and gloom of night, and 
I soon discovered that I was 
at the wrong end of the 
room. The others were 
arranging their chairs around 
a small podium in the far 
corner, so I slunk out of my 
seat and slipped into a se- 
cond seat where I sat, silently 
awaiting further develop- 
ments. 

Soon, our emcee for the 
evening, the English Depart- 
ment's effervescent, ever- 
lyrical Jack Ledbetter, ap- 



proached the podium. He ex- 
plained that this was an 
"open" reading. Several 
poets were scheduled to read, 
but others who wished to 
could also contribute. After 
lamenting the lack of a vol- 
unteer to go first, he asked 
for a volunteer, and got one. 
So the evening began. 

Now I had heard that poet- 
ry is one of the best ways to 
express thoughts, ideas, and 
emotions, and a variety of 
thoughts, ideas, and emotions 
were expressed at this even- 
ing's reading. Unfortunately, 
these thoughts, ideas, and 



enlotions were so well- 
expressed that if I attempted 
to describe them here in 
plain, or even polished prose, 
they would become dull, 
drab, and boring. 

I must be content instead 
to tell you that those two 
hours were spent in intense 
listening, broken perhaps by 
a sigh, a chuckle, or even a 
burst of applause. Most of 
the time, however, we were 
so silent that everyday noises 
from the coffee shop next 
door would sometimes reach 
our ears between phrases. A 
cheery whistle once punctu- 



ated a verse portraying a 
poignant memory of distant 
youth. Footsteps accompan- 
ied a lyric described by the 
author as "radical Socialist 
propaganda." We all became 
intensely aware of how close 
and yet how far away was 
the rest of the world. 

There were lighter mo- 
ments. One poet spoke of 
"the B-grade movie of my 
life" and then went on to 
praise Grape-nuts. Another 
told us that "the pen is 
mightier than the sword, but 
the A-bomb takes the cake." 

These jests, however, were 



the exception rather than the 
rule, since most of the poems 
dealt with more acute feel- 
ings. Unfortunately, when 
one is busy with intense, pro- 
found thoughts, one has no 
time for more mundane tasks 
such as writing down those 
thoughts. Consequently, I am 
unable to share these with 
you. Instead I will recom- 
mend that everyone attend 
one of these gatherings. 
NOTE: At the end of the 
evening, the author was ob- 
served in the background, 
greedily gulping an apple 
turnover and guzzling punch. 



Artist-lecture hosts guitar virtuoso by candlelight 



By Jeannie Winston 

We gathered closely in the 

; almost blackened gym, our 

minds oblivious except to an 

impromptu stage transfixing 



us in the candlelight. 

Usually an ice-cream or 
piece of hot apple pie would 
quench the hunger, but not 
this night. There was a gui- 



tarist before us, setting hiso 
fluid fingers dancing— danc-' 
ing on moonlit beaches or 
amidst the velvet and bro- 
cade of an 18th century 




Despite last Thursday's blackout, Miguel Rubio enchanted his audience with such 
dexterity and sensitivity only a virtuoso could possess. 



court, or playing on the 
thuughts buried days ago un- 
der homework. 

Slightly after 8:15 Thurs- 
day night, the spotlight wel- 
comed Miguel Rubio, a pro- 
tege of the great classical 
guitar master, Andres 
to CLC. Immediately he be- 
gan playing and paused only 
to spill out bits about his 
music in a thick accent. 

Numbers from Venezuela, 
Argentina, Brazil, and other 
South American countries 
composed the concert. 

Unfortunately, when the 
first half ended for an inter- 
mission, the electricity went 
out and stayed out. But this 
unexpected mishap turned 
into a real treat, for neither 
Rubio nor the audience let 
the power failure stop the 
concert. "Yes, continue!" 
we urged. 

So he did. Candlelight re- 
placed spotlight but no one 
cared. We gathered closer 
and listened without ampli- 
fied aid, as silly eccentrics 
sitting jn the dark— and lov- 
ing it- 
Music is the universal lang- 
uage. It is not limited by 



eyes or words. Yet Rubio 
was sooo —good that some 
folks just had to verbalize the 
concert to share their feel- 
ings. "All I can say is it was 
PERFECT," beamed Kris 
Kragthorpe when the concert 
ended. 

Born in Spain in 1934, 
Rubio began studying guitar 
when he was 14 under Daniel 
Fortes, another great Spanish 
virtuoso. Later he graduated 
from the Royal Conservatory 
of Music in Madrid as Dip- 
lome Extraordinaire. Be- 
tween 1958-1963 he studied 
with Segovia. For the past 
15 years Rubio has toured 
Europe, Canada, and the 
United States. Today he 
heads the departments of 
guitar in the Conservatories 
of Music in Geneva, Laus- 
anne, and Berne, Switzer- 
land. 

Dexterity and sensitivity 
characterize the music of this 
renowned virtuoso and his 
playing moves audiences of 



every nation. 

Last spring Rubio was sche- 
duled to visit the CLC cam- 
pus. Due to sudden illness 
he did not. At the time doc- 
tors thought that Rubio's 
loss of sight caused by the 
illness was temporary, but he 
never totally regained his 
vision. Since shadows are 
probably the extent of his 
sight, Rubio has relearncd 
how to play the guitar by 
touch instead of sight. 

After the concert Rubio 
spoke candidly with many of 
his admirers. When ques- 
tioned about his finger posi- 
tioning he admitted, "No, 
it is not so easy and without 
being able to sec it is a 
double difficulty. Segovia 
has already had five or six 
eye operations." But he went 
on to say, smiling, "I had to 
be worthy of everyone with 
lights and without lights." 
Worthy he was! 



Officials define the church related college 



con 't from page 3 

tial in their own faith. 

Mathews mentioned that there are those who cannot im- 
prove intellectually until they develop spiritually. They start 
out with little confidence, but once they discover they are a 
child of God, infinite possibilities are opened. 

The college will also help to develop informed, intellectual, 
concerned leaders of the church. The college would also hope 
that a CLC student would learn to be an effective decision 
maker. 

"CLC is the church in mission in higher education," stated 
Mathews. 

In speaking with Ron Kragthorpe, Dean of Student Affairs, 
he mentioned that Lutherans have always been education 
oriented. One of the highest priorities of the chuich when it 
came to America was the establishment of colleges. 

The college is "serving society through liberal learning." 
CLC means "being free to pursue truths in disciplines wherever 
that might lead us," according to Kragthorpe. 

The church doesn't say that nothing can be learned from 



subjects because they are secular or controversial. Liberal 
learning is not hampered because of a relationship with the 
church. "If that were to happen it would be a perversion of 
both the church and college." 

Kragthorpe's view of the purpose of a college of the church 
is this. It is the same purpose as any other liberal arts college - 
to provide for the development and growth of people toward 
their highest potential. It is to provide the resources and the 
opportunity to examine questions critical to human life. 

But there is a uniqueness at a college of the church. " at 
the center stands this community of Christians, witnessing and 
celebrating." 

Kragthorpe feels that the college should be a servant ot the 
church, as well as the church providing sustenance for the col- 
lege. 

In a society changing so rapidly, Kragthorpe believes, the 
church needs to learn to speak with knowledge. "The college 
can help provide that knowledge to help face the future with 
some confidence." 

"We haven't begun to tap all the ways that are there for us 
to be a resource for the church." 



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KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 16,1979 



Draft shoves history under a rug 



page S 



By Ken Bahn 

When I first heard about the conflict be- 
tween Read China and Viet Nam, I said to 
myself, "Will peace ever come to that part of 
the world?" Little did I realize that many 
Americans were wondering a far different 
question. 

In a recent C3S/New York Times Poll, 75% 
of the American public surveyed thought that 
the United States would be in another war in 
Indo-China. Quite frankly, I was appalled! 
Had we forgotten so soon about our own in- 
volvement in Vict Nam the first time? Could 
we be so blind as to stumble into another 
blood-bath? From the response of the Ameri- 
can people, I think so. 



. . . he stands as a reminder to us all of 
how this country ashed for his help in 
time of need . . . 

I am writing this editorial for two reasons, 
the first being my own personal conviction 
that unless my country in under personal 
attack, I will not fight. To some this might 
sound selfish or cowardly, yet I have lived 
through a war that was fought for no reason 
in which thousands of young Americans died 
for nothing. Which brings us to the second 
point that I which I wish to bring out. 

I, like all of us here at the college, can re- 
member the days of Kent State, Berkley and 
the various marches on Washington D.C. It 
was those conflicts that brought home to the 
American people the mistake we made in 
Vict Nam. Yet, the people who were ques- 
tioned by the CBS/New York Times Poll 
think that mistakes can happen again. Which 
brings us to the main issue that this editorial 
wants to bring out, "Would YOU fight if the 
United States became involved in a war be- 
tween Read China and Viet Nam? " I would 
not for the reasons that I am about to list. 

I think one of the most important reasons 
that I would not fight in Indo-Chin* is the 



fact that it would solve nothing. Both govern- 
ments are communistic in form, one being 
Leninist (Vict Nam), the other being Marxist/ 
Moaist (Red China). OUr defense would not 
be in jeopardy, so where is the objective to 
fight? Would it prove to the Russians that we 
are still a strong country that will crush the 
opposition, whoever it is? Might it prove to 
ourselves that we can still win a war? Which 
ever answer you prefer, is it a good enough 
one to die for? 

So then, if we are not willing to fight for a 
lost cause, what can we do to prevent this 
mistake from happening again? We can voice 
our opinions, show the government that we 
will not fight for things that do not concern 
us. We can make it plain to the Russians, 
Chinese and Vietnamese that we will defend 
ourselves and our allies, but when it comes 
to having our own people die for nothing, 
then we will have no part of itl 

Above all, we must never forget our past, 
whether it be the good points or the bad. A 
prime example of shoving history under a rug 
is the case of the Viet Nam Vet. When he 
came home from war, instead of receiving a 
hero's welcome, he was pushed aside and left 

/ think one . , . reason that I would not 
fight is the fact that it would solve 
nothing. 

with no job and bitter memories. Today he 
stands as a reminder to us all of how this 
country asked for his help in time of need, 
and when that need became an embarassment 
to this country, was discarded like a piece of 
trash. We as Americans, must decide what 
things are important to us and what things 
are trivial in regards to going to war. Remem- 
ber, history repeats itself; let us never have to 
go through another Hell such as Viet Nam. 
I do not think this country could stand it 
again. 



A chance 
to help 
the poor 



tnton 



We eon take steps towards change 



Letters to the Editor 



By Linda Quiglcy 

While we nitpick over when 
the new dorms will be fin- 
ished, while we complain be- 
cause the cafeteria docs not 
serve home-quality food, 
while we worry that rising 
gas prices will limit our surf- 
ing to once a week, others in 
the world must sleep unshel- 
tered in an open field. Others 
eat the crumbs that we con- 
sider unworthy to cat. Others 
must walk wherever they go 
whether in blazing heat or in 
freezing cold. 

While in Anchorage this 
summer, I experienced gar* 
bage scavengers. I think of 
the times I have thrown out 
food because it had fallen 
on the floor and gotten dir- 
ty. And then I see other 
people eating from trash be- 
cause they cannot afford to 
buy their own food. The 
scene looks even sadder when 
I realize that walking the 
same streets are land owners 
with millions of dollars sit- 
ting in savings accounts. Mil- 
lions of dollars not being 
used. Can you imagine how 
much food a million dollars 
would buy? 

In Matthew 25:34-40 Jesus 
is describing the Second 
Coming when he says, "Then 



the King will say to those at 
his right hand, 'Come, O 
blessed of my Father, inherit 
the kingdom prepared for 
you from the foundation of 
the world; for I was hungry 
and you gave me food, I was 
thirsty and you gave me 
drink, I was a stranger and 
you welcomed me, I was 
naked and you clothed me, 
I was sick and you visited me, 
I was in prison and you came 
to me.' 

How often have we, as in- 
dividuals or a community, 
helped "one of the least of 
these my brethren"? In other 
words, how often have we 
helped the Lord? 

Considering that two-thirds 
of the world is still hungry, 
we have not helped enough. 
One way we can begin help- 
ing js by gaining more knowl- 
edge. This can be done by 
reading articles that report 
and examine the facts and 
causes of poverty. We need 
to make ourselves aware of 
the differences between our 
lifestyles and the lifestyles of 
the poor. 

A pamphlet by Franciscan 
Communications Center sug- 
gests taking an inventory on 
our lifestyles. They say, 

"Write down everything 
you ate yesterday, including 



snacks, food eaten in restau- 
rants, etc. Also make a note 
of what you drank, 
week . . . 

"Check which foods you 
ate were frozen or prepack- 
aged "convenience" foods, 
whicn were purchased from 
fast-food restaurants, which 
were overprocessed or non- 
nutritious. Check which 
foods (i.e., coffee, sugar) 
were imported from third- 
world or hungry nations. 
Were any of the foods home 
grown or fairly fresh? How 
much beef did you eat? 

"Check anything you used 
an energy-powered device for 
that vou could have done by 
hand. How much of the ener- 
gy you consumed came from 
petrochemicals? 

"How many of the items 
you purchased can honestly 
be called luxuries? 

Did you purchase any- 
thing which might directly 
harm the hungry world? 
Anything which might help 
it?" 

Use this inventory to dis- 
cover areas in your life that 
can be simplified and 
changed. Although a change 
may seem small, it is still a 
step towards helping the 
poor. 



Dear Editor, 

I have more than a passing 
interest in CLC since I am 
the wife of a faculty mem- 
ber, alumna of Pacific Luth- 
eran University to the north 
and a former part-time fac- 
ulty member myself for 5 
years. I have a criticism and 
a suggestion for the students 
of CLC. The opinions I ex- 
press are my own— my hus- 
band will probably cut off 
my allowance for saying 
these things!!!! 

Anyway, I read your 
weekly weeper when my 
spouse remembers to bring it 
home and I am heartsick anu 
disgusted by all the com- 
plaining. You sound like a 
bunch of spoiled brats— yes, 
that's my criticism. You've 
been spoiled by the good 
weather, good housing, good 
food, over-indulgent parents, 
over-permissive church and 
general opulence of southern 
California. 

You come to college and 
expect life to go on as be- 
fore. Your complaints are 
not new. We were hearing 
the same thing 10 years ago 
when we first came here. 

You can't be pampered all 
your lives! All too soon you 
will have to be out in the real 
world, paying as ' did this 
week: $5.27 for* a knotty 
board at Lumber city, $1.89 
for ground beef, $24 for a 



plumber to come out and tell 
me the bad news about our 
pipes. Lil serves up a terrific 
spread of food for you, 
seems to me. The apart- 
ments you call home are far 
grander than any of the 3 
universities I went to. It 
costs the college mucho 
money to provide these for 
you!!! 

Now my suggestion to you, 
for what it's worth. I got the 
impression that you came to 
college to get an education, 
not to be well-entertained, 
well-fed and well-housed. 
How about really giving 
yourself something to cry 
about, why not volunteer 2 
meatless days a week, let the 
administration use the extra 
money to buy some badly 
needed new equipment for 
the science departments? 
Then you'd get some sym- 
pathy, perhaps, from the 
college family. 

Dr. Karen L. Nickel 



V.\>»M<»»}»» 



Dear Editor, 

In the March 9th issue of 
the ECHO, Mr.(?) Gordon 
Lemke authored an article 
entitled, CLC NEEDS MORE 
SUPPORT THAN EVER, in 
which it was stated, "...this is 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 
Editor-in-Chief: Patii Behn 

Associate Editors: Michaela Crawford, News; Rnbyn Sateen, 
Feature; Maia Slewertset), Editorial; Marly Crawford, 
Sports; Tori Nordln, Wes West fall, Information. 

Photo Lab Dint tor: Cyndl Moe 

Ad Manager: Mala Slewertsen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hllchcox 

Student Staff- 
Ken Balm, left Bargmann, Andy Blum, Leanne Bosch, Laurie 
Braucher, Derek Butler, Diane Calfas, /ay Gerlach, Rick 
Hamlin, /lm Ha/elwood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, 
/iiliu /uliusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois Leslie, 
Kris McCracken, Mark Ulsen, L Inda Qulgley, Rita Ray burn, 
Chris Roberts, /eann/e Winston. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 

Opinion, i ./•/. utU in ItllS publiialinn ,nf tllost "' ttlt Wflttn •in, I 

am not in in • onstrued o\ opinions <ii //;. i iiocfaltd Students ot tlir 
i ollege, t dltorlals unless designated tin itir i xpression ot tlic editorial 
\ioit Letters i" the tditot must bi signed arid may be edited accord 
inu to the diicreilon ot llir itafl and in annrdume Willi technical 
limitation-.. iVornrt may be withheld on rtqux ■' 

The Klnqtmen I 1 ho Is tin- oil it iul Student puhlit allot! Ot ( ullfornlo 
Lutheran College. Publication offices are Im tiled In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Often Road, Thoutand Oaks, ( A 91360, Busi- 
ness phone, 492-6373. Advertising /airs win he tent upon request 



not a perfect college, but 
attempting to change it by 
exposing major flaws is not 
the way to go." Does this 
mean that we should attempt 
to change the college by ig- 
noring major flaws? Maybe 
they'll go away if we pretend 

they're not there 

The editorial also included 
statements to the effect thai 
it is not the job of the admin- 
istration to communicate its 
actions to the students. 
Whose job is it, then? One of 
the "major flaws" of the col- 
lege is the lack of communi- 
cation between students and 
administrators, thus insti- 
gating the need for under- 
ground newspapers and un- 
signed columns so students 
can get the facts. Mr. Lemke 
goes on to say that '...the 
only responsibility the col- 
lege has in reporting its 
actions is the the stockhold- 
ers, (the Lutheran church via 
the Regents and Convoca- 
tors) and to its employees 
(the faculty and staff)." 
Perhaps Mr. Lemke would 
care to explain why the ad- 
ministration has no responsi- 
bility to communicate with 
those who "...support 83% of 
the college.." 

And speaking of supporting 
the college, the students may 
not legally own it, but they 
are necessary for its survival. 
Without student fees, liiis 
collge couldn't operate, and 
without students, this would 




not be a college. So although 
we don't "own" the college, 
we are the sole reason for its 
existence. That seems to be 
a pretty valid reason to listen 
to the students. Perhaps 
the attitude that some ad- 
ministrators share with 
Lemke has contributed to 
the net loss of 7% of our 
student body. 

Mr. Lemke seems to be re- 
fusing to see the rationale 
behind an anonymous article. 
If legitimate methods to dis- 



>/'w/ '////'/ ysss.'ssrs//ss*y-ss//s'ssssssss/'Sf'.s.-'ss--'/ s vs/s/ss "/ ' ■ 's-s. '"-' ' w sr ' ' " 



cover information fail, (how 
many "no comments" did 
YOU see in last week's 
ECHO?) then other ways 
must be found of releasing 
information to the students. 
To deny the validity of an 
article do to its lack of a by- 
lone is asinine. It's time to 
stop playing political games- 
the students DO have a right 
to know. 

Mr. Lemke suggests that 
we, '...have faith in people., 
take people at faith value." 

—i— 



Anyone who has attended 
CLC for minimum of a year 
and a half will know that to 
do so here will quickly result 
in being "faced". Maybe Mr. 
(?) Lemke is pushing for an 
administration job after grad- 
uation. With his willingness 
for student/administration 
communication and his open- 
ness to the legitimate pro- 
blems of the students, he 
should fit in very well. 

Name withheld 



To The Editor: 

The following letter was sent to many key administrators 
this week by the Senate. 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: 

The Student Government of California Lutheran College rea- 
lizes the importance of affirming the ideals of the college, and 
as a representative body of the students we share a concern 
that California Lutheran be presented to prospective students, 
potential contributors and others interested in the college In a 
clear and truthful manner. It has come to our attention, how- 
ever, that college public relations materials are often negligent 
in conveying the academic and religious aspects of the college, 
as well as deceptive in their physical descriptions of the cam- 
pus and its location. 

In the current invitation to high school seniors for the 
Admissions' "Day in April" the important aspects of the col- 
lege arc presented as follows: 

We hope you will take a serious look at what we have to 
offer. Where else can you possibly find a beautiful smog- 
free campus, sunshine and mid-seventy temperatures 12 
months a year, small classes, caring professors, great dorm 
life, and a beach just 30 minutes away? 
We question the omission of any mention of religious oppor- 
tunities for growth in this mailer. CLC is billed as a "college of 
the church," but is not so promoted in such Admissions publi- 
cations. Likewise, academics seems to be downplayed in favor 
of vibrant descriptions of the beach weather of Southern Cali- 
fornia. 

In "The CLC Experience" pamphlet, an 8" x 9" aerial 
photograph supposedly depicts "our location." The deception 
lies in the fact that this photo encompasses a view of W^tlake 



••»- •••.>'":-vW,' <v>w/>* .waw. ■ . y////// //////.// / //'////'// -: 



ai.d the beach; CLC is not even in this photo. 

On the "Facts" sheet, there is a misrepresentation of the var- 
iety of sports CLC offers. Gymnastics is listed as an active 
team although there is no gymnastics team, nor has there been 
since academic year '76-77. Religious life has been relegated to 
last position, seeming to put it as a bottom priority. 

In the "Viewbook" (p. 12), while describing the "self- 
contained residential life at CLC," no mention is made of our 
on-campus ALC/LCA recognized congregation "Lord of Life," 
the Career Center, or the Learning Development Center. 
Throughout this publication there are other examples of ambi- 
guous and oftentimes misleading representations of the college. 

We will not label this PR a mere oversight for we see it as de- 
liberate deception. The ASCLC strongly believes that this is a 
critical concern for all members of our community: adminis- 
tration, faculty and students. 

For those who cannot visit CLC to see and experience it for 
themselves, these PR pamphlets arc all they have upon which 
to base their opinions of the college. We are concerned that 
Cal Lutheran not be portrayed only as a place where young 
people can easily go to the beach, or "bring their horses to 
campus." 

California Lutheran College is an academic community made 
up of many caring individuals who want to grow together and 
learn in a Christian environment. When the PR literature distri- 
buted does not effectively describe the college in this way, 
somewhere goals are confused and neither the college com- 
munity nor those "on the outside" are being given a fair deal. 

We must reevaluate the image we want to convey as a col- 
lege, and the invitations we wish to extend. 

The Senate of the Associated Students of California 
Lutheran College 









page 6 



March 16.1979 



Art series 
jazzes up 
summer 



There will be a free jazz 
concert this Saturday at Dr. 
Martin Luther King Com- 
munity Center 1950 Lemon 
Ave., Long Beach, CA., at 
TOO pm. The |azz Series has 
been put together by Stan 
Gilbert of the Long Beach 
Symphony. The purpose of 
the series says Stan "is to 
bring artistic events to cult- 
urally disadvantaged com- 
munities." 

There were a series of six 
concerts last summer and 
the second series of six is 
now underway. The music- 
ians who take part in the 
series are Stan Gilbert, 
Dwight Dickerson, and Al 
Williams (Owner of the Jazz 
Safari) all are residence of 
the Long Beach area. There 
is also a special guest artist 
at each concert. The next 
concert is set for April 3rd. 

tveryone is invited to 
come and sit in the sun and 
enjoy some good jazz. The 
series is made possible by a 
trust fund set up by the 
Long Beach Musicians Union 
Local 353. For more infor- 
mation call 435-6363. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



wanted 



Full seat for small pick-up. 
Call 497-81 18, ext. 351 



HAPPY ST. PATRICK'S DAY, 
Jack! May your Irish eyes be 
atwinkle and your belly full 
of one CO. of a GCC!! 



help wanted 



Westlake High School needs 
three female campus supervi- 
sors, approximately 10 hours 
a week. For information con- 
tact Carol Maslen - Vice Prin- 
cipal, Westlake High 



situations 



URBAN SEMESTER 

Dorm Meeting 

March 22 - Mt. Clef 

March 27 - Pederson lounge 



Come to the 

Sophomore - Benson House 

SMORE PARTY 

Thursday, March 22 

at Benson 

ATTN. HOSTLER 

Special note to Doug: 
HOSTLER -HOSTLER 
HOSTLER - HOSTLER 
Directions: clip out your 
name and keep in a safe place 
for future reference. 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Summer sets stage 
for drama * troupe 



personals 



Godot: Only fools think 
Bobby Watson is dead. 
Signed, Bobby Watson. 



ALOHA: Aloha and thank 
you to all of the Volleyball 
enthusiasts who dropped by 
the Gym last Tuesday. Your 
support was much appreci- 
ated by all members of the 
team. Tonight the volleyball 
team plays Westmont at 
Westmont at 7:30. Next 
Tuesday, a home game 
against La Verne, "The Un- 
known Fan" night. 

To Paul L. 

Happy 21st. "If you know 
what I am hinting at." Thanks 
for showing me long ago that 
"Life is a Festivity." 

Love, Garbo in Westwood 



Lois - May I suggest the fol- 
lowing insertion? 

Spike 



Spike - Don't give Lois my 
shoes. 

Esther 



Dr. tt: 

I promise! My visual aids 
will emppjv. 

Fredson Bonquers 
--— 

Meet the Minnesota delega- 
tion over GCC. 

T.O. 



To A.G.: 

As Bobby Watson still says, 
Wait for wisdom, fool. 

Teufels 




P.B.: 

The lyre as yet too softly 
strums. But soon - beware 
the Bards. 

G&-S 



The ASCLC and the Geol- 
ogy Department are sponsor- 
ing an all campus paper drive. 
Collection stations are lo- 
cated in all dorms. Please 
support the effort. 



Career Corner 



By Dr. Richard G. Adams 

Building on the success of the Shoestring 
Summer Stock Season of last year, the CLC 
Department of Drama is proposing SSSS '79. 
It will hopefully be bigger and better and you 
are invited to participate. 

As in the past, the project is designed to of- 
fer opportunities in practical theatre on a 
semi-professional level, and its artistic and 
commercial success rests solely on the full co- 
operation and energy of the company mem- 
bers as well as a total commitment to the sea- 
son. 

SSSS '79 will be in session June 11 through 
August 5 (8 weeks). 

Players under consideration are these (the 
first listed is most likely): 
Play A: Fashion, Streets of New York, 
Aaron Slick from Punkin Crick. All 
historically famous comedy-melo- 
dramas with some music. 
Play B: Tom Sawyer, Once Upon a Clothes- 
line, Rip Van Winkle. All children's 
plays suitable for the whole family. 
Play C: Dracula-La, a new musical or a Ber- 
lin-type Revue. 
This year the "Company" will total a mini- 
mum of 20 and maximum of 22 at any one 
time. The positions to be filled are: (These are 
listed as primary functions although all mem- 
bers will be expected to fill other specific 
assignments according to production needs.) 
five actresses 
five actors 
one Technical Director/Designer/Tech Lab 

formeman 
one Costumer/Make-up head 
one stage director (chores may be divided 

by three people) 
three utility actors/production crew/ushers 
three utility technicians/crew/ushers 
two musicians 

one administrator/treasurer (Adams) 
The hours for rehearsal and technical labs 
will be 4-6:30 & 7:30-10 pm, each day except 
Monday afternoons and evenings (Monday 
evenings will be used three times for Dress Re- 
hearsal). Each member will be expected to 
work a minimum of thirty hours per week, 
except last two weeks which will have free 
days and evenings except for performances. 
August 5th, 2-6 pm will be strike and clean-up 
day. Party in evening! 
Each member of the "Company" will . . . 



. . . receive a $5 per week honorarium and a 
4% share of any surplus depending on 
general performance and length of par- 
ticipation (Yi share for each week). 
Note: Musicians will receive $10 per 
week and a 2% share of any surplus. 
SSSS receives rest of shares. Shares can 
range from zero to $145. 
Each member of the "Company" will . . . 
. . . arrange for his/her own living arrange- 
ments and transportation. 
... be allowed an unlimited number of 
complimentary tickets for each produc- 
tion. 
... be allowed time for outside employ- 
ment, and is encouraged to do this, if it 
does not interfere with the time com- 
mitted to SSSS. 
... be able to enroll in up to 8 units of 

CLC course credit in Drama. 

Since each member of the "Company" has a 

real stake in the financial affairs of the season 

and must remember "shoestring", the budget 

will be: 

Personnel $900 

Royalties, scripts, copying 250 

Production sets, costumes, make-up 500 

Printing programs, tickets, ads, decor 400 

Concession supplies 100 

Misc. (banking, postage, etc.) _ 50 

Total anticipated expenses $2200 

Anticipated minimum income: 
Season tickets (40 @ $8) $320 

Full price tickets, A & B (195 @ $3) 595 
Full price tickets, C (100 @ $4) 400 

Special: Matinees and Opening 

(100 @ $2) 200 

Half price (child under 10, IDs, 

Seniors)(300 @ $1.75 average) 525 

Concessions proceeds (935 @ $.20) 187 

Comps. (200 @ 0) 

Total minimum income $2227 

(one share=approx. $.27) 

Potential maximum income: (based on 100 
seats) (using same formula as above) $5800. 
Thus one share = $36. 

The "minimum income" above is based on 
approximate 1978 attendance: 935 ('78 - 838 
-r 24 performances = 40/performance.) ('79 - 
935 -> 22 performances = 42/performance). 

If you want to join SSSS '79, please see me 
as soon as possible. 



In search of the ideal career 



By Tim Suel 

Searching for that ideal career? Preparation is the key word, 
and several concerns should be noted. Resume writing (includ- 
ing cover letters), job hunting skills, and interview techniques 
should all be developed from a fundamental standpoint. In 
other words, master these basic skills, and you will more than 
likely see success. 

Many people shy away from writing a resume simply because 
they aren't knowledgeable in this skill area. There are no set 
rules for preparing .a resume. Resumes are, and should be, dif- 
ferent with the same basic concept in mind, and that is to sell 
yourself. Your resume is a highlight of your employment qual- 
ifications, and therefore should reflect a positive image of you. 
Categorically, items that would most likely be found on a re- 
sume would be: the heading or personal data, your career ob- 
jective, educational background, experience, and possibly 
some references. Make your resume unique and eyecatching. 
Try to keep resumes to a single page if possible. 

Whenever you send a resume to an employer it must be ac- 
companied by a cover letter, which is a letter of application. 
This should be addressed to a specific person, such as the 
department head. Briefly, you should discuss your job objec- 
tive and interest in the company. The main thrust of this letter 
is to introduce yourself and possibly get an interview. 

The interview is where you meet face-to-face with your pro- 
spective employer (or representative of the company). Be pre- 
pared for this first meeting. Being prepared will allow more 
comfort in the interview for both you and the employer. 

You must believe in yourself before others believe in you. 
Preparation of self is also knowing yourself. What do you have 
to offer? What type of employment do you want? Also, you 



Solem schedules 
wilderness courses 



should do research on the company/organization for whom 
you plan to interview with prior to the first meeting. This 
shows genuine interest in the company. 

There are many concerns to consider for an interview, but 
you'll have to research them in more detail as your interest in 
the interviewing process grows. Remember, first impressions 
are of great importance. 

Job hunting skills are needed to find the vacant job open- 
ings. What are some of the skills needed to find vacant open- 
ings? I'm sure you've heard the statement, "There are no jobs," 
or "The job market is tight." Well, it's partly true. There are 
more jobs in one career profession than others. Currently, 
there's an unbelievable demand for engineers, accountants, 
actuaries, to name a few. But, some of the other areas are 
less demanding, such as education and some of the state, local, 
and federal government jobs. However, the jobs are there if 
you want them. It might mean relocation, working non- 
tradition hours (8-5, M-F), it might mean lots of travel, etc., 
but the jobs are there . . . 

If you found a company you wanted to work for, how 
would you know whether it's a good place to work? 

Money Magazine conducted a survey and found the follow- 
ing companies to offer the best jobs to prospective employees. 
According to Money Magazine, the following companies are 
the best to work for: 1) IBM, 2) Proctor & Gamble, 3) East- 
man Kodak, 4) Xerox, 5) 3M, 6) General Electric, 7) Weyer- 
haeuser, 8) Cummins Engine, 9) Du Pont, 10) J.C. Penney. 

If you would like the details of this survey or any addition- 
al information, please stop by the Career Center and we'll be 
more than happy'to help you. 




COLLEGE POETRY 
REVIEW 



ANY STUDENT attending either junior or 
senior college is eligible to submit his verse. 
There is no limitation as to form or theme. 
Shorter works are preferred because of space 
limitations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on 
a separate sheet, and must bear the NAME 
and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and 
the COLLEGE ADDRESS as weli. 
The closing date for the submission of manu- 
scripts by college students is 



April 1 



L 



MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE 
OF.THE PRESS. 

The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

Box 218 Agoura, CA 91301 



30C 



MIC 



one 



MIC 



»c 



one 



As j.vy.v /.s 



>.•. v.v.v.s ?.v_.9.v' 



Imagine setting out to ex- 
plore a system of wilderness 
lakes and rivers in the heart 
of the Canadian north 
woods. 

Picture yourself, a hundred 
miles from the nearest road, 
fishing for native specked 
trout in a pool at the foot of 
a waterfall. Far from civil- 
ization you can pick wild 
strawberries along the por- 
tage trials, drink sparkling 
pure water directly from the 
river, observe a moose feed- 
ing in the shallower sketch 
wildflowers in the forest, 
award. Students may enroll 
21 at 7:00 pm in Nygreen I. 
program in art, joined this 
year by Mr. Tom Hoskinson, 
instructor in photography 

Two courses, DRAWING 



THE WILDERNESS LAND- 
SCAPE, and PHOTOGRAPH- 
ING THE WILDERNESS 
ENVIRONMENT will be 
offered in the context of a 
deep wilderness canoe trip 
in the "North Woods" of 
Canada. In previous years, 
these special programs have 
won the Western Association 
of Summer Session Adminis- 
trator's creative programming 
award. Students may enroll 

in both courses. 

A slide presentation on 
these trips will be given by 
wilderness canoe guide Tom 
Park on Wednesday, March 

21 at 7:00 pm in Nygreen 1. 
For more information call 
Prof. John Solem, 492-2411, 
ext. 275. 




R.A. applications for 1979- 
80 are now available in the 
student affairs office. The 
deadline for applications is 
March 28, 1979. The salary is 
$800 per year. Responsibili- 
ties include: enforcement of 
school policies, a peer advisor 
for students, "duty nights", 
and miscellaneous administra- 
tive tasks. All applicants 
must be a student in good 
standing at CLC and have a 
cumulative GPA of 2.5. 



=• Busy Fingers *=* 

We specialize in letter perfect typing: 

resumes 

thesis's 

letters 
anything you need typed. 

Very reasonable rates for students. We pick up and 
deliver. Barbara 499-2097 or Annie 498-5788 after 
six p.m. 



CLC SKI CLUB 

1979 EASTER VACATION SKI TRIP 

TO 

SQUAW VALLEY 
International Ski Area (Lake Tahoe) 

AVAILABLE TO CLC STUDENTS, FACULTY AND 
STAFF 

WHEN: SUND4 Y' APRIL 8 ■ Friday APRIL 13, 1979 

COST: $125.00 INCLUDES- 

All lifts for Five full days of skiing (Mon. - Fri.) 

Lodging in condominiums which are five minutes (walk) 

from the lifts and ski lodge. 

Group round trip transportation will be arranged 

Low cost ski equipment rentals and lessons will also be 

available. 

IN FORMA TION: JIM J A CKSON, 

ADMIN. BLDNG., ROOM 204, 492-2411 

JEFF BERG, 
A ETON 611, 492-1736 

RESER VA TIONS: $50. 00 deposit 

SPACE /S LIMITED!!.'.' 
F/RS7 COME ■ FIRST <i£R VED 



vr >v v iv Vc s - ' ,vr 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 16,1979 



Equestrian team 
continues competition 



By Mark Olsen 

The CLC Equestrian team 
had the first event of their 
season here at CLC in Sept- 
ember. The show raised 
$1,500 for the team after 
paying for the show expen- 
ses. The team has two shows 
during this month. The next 
one coming up is in Fresno. 

Last year's team had the 
maximum number of en- 
trants, six, but this year's 
team has had only three en- 
trants in the shows - Laura 
Widdows, EMeen Cox, and 
Lynn Westlund. Lately 

Eileen Cox has had trouble 
with her horse's leg. 

The shows usually have 12 
events - 6 English and 6 West- 
ern. The CLC team consists 



of all English riders. Their 
events include 3 jumping, 
and 3 doing railwork. 

Besides the Equestrian 
team, CLC also boasts of an 
Equestrian Club. The club 
usually meets every other 
Wednesday in the SUB. 
People are invited to come to 
meetings even if they do not 
own a horse. At meetings, 
the members discuss plans 
for upcoming shows, who 
will participate and who will 
assist during shows. 

The English events start 
normally around 8:30 am 
and last until noon, then 
there is a one hour meeting 
for entrants and judges, to 
see if anyone has a problem 
with the judging. Western 




Coach George Eckman presents the Co-Most Valuable 
Wrestler trophy to senior Lance Marcus. Freshman Dale 
Christensen shared the honor with Marcus. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Late night 
cagers clash 



By lay Gerlach 

A 45 foot swish by Mark "Pottsie" Weber for the Intra- 
mural B league is just a taste of some of the action going on 
heading into the fifth week of Intramural basketball play. 

In the B League Bob Farrington's "Gunners", led by Mike 
Bremer, Nigel Larsen and John Nunke.are the only undefeated 
team. Last Sunday night Farrington's Gunners riddled Dave 
Kunz's "Misfires" 52-22 while Edgar Terry's "Butchers" 
stormed by Scott Stormo's "Pussycats" 29-13. 

League A action Sunday night - Allen Cudahy's "Bombard - 
ers" ripped the Faculty "Washouts" who are yet to win a 
game. Monday night however was the night for the A league 
big shots to show off their stuff. To start the evening off 
Kevin Leslie's "Manhandlers", led by the brute force of Paul 
Adams underneath and the acrobatics of Don Kindred out- 
side, blitzed Jim Kunau's "Friendly Five" 70-38. 

In the 10:00 pm game the quickness of Derek Butler's "Fast 
breakers" was too much for the power game employed by 
Craig Fulladosa's "Happy Hackers", as the Hackers fell. 57-52. 

In another key game Monday night Steve Dann's 'Elbow 
throwers", led by the pure shooting of Dan Hartwig, chewed 
up Sven Slattum's "Die Hards" 58-31. 

The biggest game of the evening was at 9:00. This game 
pitted Chris Steele's undefeated "Give and Goers" against 
Mark Vanlandingham's "Sky Grabbers" led by Mr. Inside- 
Ouiside himself, Tim Savage. The team work of the Give and 
Goers proved to be too much for the Grabbers as they drop- 
ped them, 60-48, to remain the only undefeated team. 

If you have not seen one of these games, be sure and catch 
one. The action is non-stop, the competition is fierce and the 
referees do not see much which adds up to some real fire- 
works. 



EUROPE 



lor people IB lo 30 



VIA 
Double Decker 

BUS 

From*225 P,usflir 

All Meals Incl. 
For Information (213)985-3155 




ask tiavel mc 



events occupy the rest of 
the day. 

The team will have shows 
coming up at the University I 
of Nevada at Reno, San Luis J 
Obispo, and more, with .1 
grand finale in Bakersfield. 

The entrants pay their own , 
entry fees in each show and 
get to keep the awards or 
prizes that they win. On 
the intercollegiate level to 
have an individual's points 
counted in the team total, 
he/she must carry twelve 
(12) units, but needs only 
9 units to enter as an indi- 
vidual. 

If anyone is interested in 
joining the Equestrian Club, 
call Mary Joe Strohmberg at 
the stables. The number is 
492-4117. 




Page 7 J 



Steve Carmichael, named Most Valuable Player of the 1978-79 Varsity Basketball team 
receives congratulations from roommate and teammate Randy Peterson, and fiance Gayle 
Reed. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Banquet honors athletes 



By Jim Hazel wood 

Although the 78-79 cage 
season was not as successful 
as the Kingsmen had hoped, 
it was not reflected at the 
season sports banquet. 
(Which was both lighthearted 
and cheery.) 

Approximately 130 per- 
sons attended the steak and 
potatoes affair, held last Sun- 
day evening in the CLC Com- 
mons. The banquet was to 
honor outstanding athletes in 
both basketball and wres- 
tling. 

Freshman Dale Christensen 
and senior Lance Marcus 
were chosen as wrestling's 
Most Valuable Players. Mar- 
cus finished the year with a 
20-0-1 record. He was also 



presented with the Captain's 
Award. 

Sonny Medina was honored 
as the Most Inspirational and 
Most Improved Wrestler for 
the 78-79 season. Freshman 
Greg Ronning, who finished 
the year at 19-1, captured 
the Most Falls trophy. 

Coach George Eckman 
commended the team by giv- 
ing each member of the team 
a mug. Apparently, this was 
the award for the third place 
team in the Coddington Invi- 
tational. And, in order to 
keep the team's goals high, 
Eckman said he would pur- 
chase similar mugs for all of 
them. 

In JV basketball, Kevin 
Slattum was chosen as the 




Senior Steve Carmichael finished up his career as a Kingsmen 
when CLC met and defeated L.A. Baptist in the Los Angeles 
Forum. Photo by Frank Pefley 



HEY, CATCHER, HOU ABOUT 
AN INTERVIEW FOR 
OUR SCHOOL PAPER? 




WHAT ABOUT ALL THIS 
EQUIPMENT YOU WEAR? 



Y-" 




/ 0FFHANP, I'D \ 3 
^SAf IT OQSSH'tJ 




c'«~l - 



team's Most Valuable Player. 
Teammate Tim Pomeroy was 
selected as the team's Most 
Inspirational Player, and 
Kevin Pasky was awarded the 
Most Improved. 

Coach Don Bielke had 6 
special awards for his Kings- 
men Varsity. Most Valuable 
Player was senior Steve Car- 
michael. Carmichael was also 
honored as Captain. Mr. 
Spirit, Hank Smith was 
chosen as the Most Inspira- 
tional Player while funior 
Randy Peterson was named 
Most Improved. 

Some of the more uncon- 
ventional awards went to 
Kevin Karkut for the Aca- 
demic Award. Karkut holds a 
GPA of 3.9. Mark Caestecker 

Questions 
about 
eligibility 
remain 

(cont. from p. 'I) 
ity, but he wonders if that 
would be so bad. 

Kolitsky believes that 
many times an athlete forgets 
that the same dedication that 
makes them proficient in a 
sport can get them through 
classes. 

Kolitsky, as a campus resi- 
dent, is familiar with dorm 
life. He has noticed that 
studying in the dorm envi- 
ronment could be difficult, 
especially with those who 
have five to a room. 

One student on academic 
probation mentioned that 
the difficulty was that room- 
mates needed much less 
study time. Because the 
student wanted to be in- 
volved in activities the aca- 
demics were really hurt. 

Another student found 
that classes and sports both 
were too much. Sprots were 
put first which caused the 
G.P.A. to drop. 

One athlete I spoke with 
was extremely disappointed 
with the way his eligibility 
was handled. He transferred 
form a 4 year school and , 
therefore, was required to 
attend CLC for one semester 
before participal :r »° in sports. 
What he was noi iold was 
that 15 weeks constituted a 
semester. He had attended 
only 12 weeks, and had to 
sit out for 3 weeks. 

Had he known about this 
before he came to CLC, he 
could have taken an Interim 
course and been eligible. 
The problem was that his 
eligibility was not checked 
until the day before the 
game! 

He also knows of several 
other players who have ex- 
perienced the same problem. 
If the time was taken some- 
time previous to the day 
before the game, perhaps 
some of the ineligibilities 
would be avoided. 



received recognition as the 
team leader in steals, and the 
second annual Mr. Hustle 
Award went to Dave Taylor 
for his energy on and off the 
court. 

Special cage achievements 
acknowledged at the banquet 
included the Miller Sport* 
Award received by Randy; 
Peterson, Steve Carmichael, 
Mark Caestecker, Dave Tay- 
lor, Mike Eubanks and Hank- 
Smith. Carmichael and Tay*' 
lor were also among those 
athletes named to the NAIA- 
All League team. 

All together the banquet- 
was a success, as both the 
wrestling and basketball 
teams look forward to next 
season. 




BRUINS SLA TED TO 
MEET USE 

The UCLA Bruins 
got by a stubborn Pep- 
perdine team 76-71 last 
Sunday at Pauley Pav- 
ilion to advance them- 
selves into the Western 
Regionals in Prove, 
Utah. There they will 
play WC AC champion, 
University of San 
Francisco led by All- 
American Bill Cart- 
wright. 

USC DROPPED 
FROM PLA Y-OFFS 

The USC Trojans 
(minus Cliff Robinson) 
were ousted from the 
playoffs by a tough De 
Paul squad. 

HOCKEY PENALTY 
RECORD SET 

At the Spectrum in 
Philadelphia last Sun- 
day night the Kings 
lost to the Flyers 6-3 
111 a NHL record set- 
ting game. The record 
set was for most pen- 
alty minutes ever 
racked up in a single 
contest. The record 
setting 3 72 minutes 
produced 42 stitches 
and countless bruises 
and contusions. 352 
of those penalty min- 
utes came in the first 
period which ended 
wiih a 14 minute 
brawl. 

CONNORS WEDS 
PLA YMA TE 

It has been confirm- 
ed that 26 year old 
tennis sensation 

jimmy Connors was 
married to 27 year old 
Pattl McGuire, Play- 
boy s 1977 playmate of 
the year, last fall in 
Tokyo, Japan. 

ATTENTION: 
VOLLEYBALL GAME 



r 
t 



Be an "Unknown 
Fan " at the CLC men 's 
volleyball game, Tues- 
day, 7:30 pm, in the 

./1 in. 



\ 



J 



^age 



March 16,1979 



KINGSMEN E 



CHO 



KINGSMEN DEFEND RELAY TITLE 




By Derek Butler 

The 19th annual Kingsmen 
Relays got underway last 
week with the host and de- 
fending champions prevailing 
with 136 total points. 

The Kingsmen scored 1 36 
points in 15 total events, 7 
running and 8 field. First 
CLC got off to a fast start 
gaining 10 points in the first 
event of the day, the hammer 
throw. Paced by senior Sid 
Grant who teamed with Ed- 
gar Terry and freshman 
Dallas Sweeney, the throws 
took a first by two points 
over Azusa Pacific College. 

Ten schools were invited, 
but only 7 (Azusa Pacific, 
Biola, Fresno Pacific, UCSD, 



USIU, and Whittier College) 
participated. In the long 
jump Azusa Pacific had a 
total distance of 63' 4/j" and 
that was enough to ward 
off the Kingsmen who finish- 
ed with a total distance of 
60' 8". USIU hung tough in 
the shot put but finally gave 
in ,as the Kingsmen trio of 
Sweeney, Ortiz and Reaves 
combined for a total distance 
ofl35'3". 

The Kingsmen had trouble 
in the next two events losing 
both the high jump and jave- 
lin throw to Azusa Pacific 
college. 

The triple jump was also 
won by APC with I33' 5" 
total, but all was not lost for 



CLC as a new school record 
was set by triple jumper 
Freddie Washington with a 
jump of 47' 2I'/j" breaking 
the old record of 46'5 1/8". 

CLC added to their lead 
with an exciting victory in 
the 440 relay .running a 43.3, 
with freshman Dave Geist 
finishing up one-tenth of a 
second ahead of USIU and 
Whittier College, who tied 
for second place. Another 
record was set in the distance 
medley relay as Joel Rem- 
menga, Dave Nichols, Rand- 
all Wagner, and Joel Mena 
combined for a new record 
time of 10:46. 

Freshmen Steve Releford 
and Johnny Bullock teaming 



with sophomores Freddie 
Washington and G,reg Tog- 
netti, the Kingsmen came 
from behind to win the 880 
and mile relays on strong 
kick finishes by Bullock, seal- 
ing the Relay Championship. 

Whittier College finished 
with 40 points while San 
Diego finished with 16, Biola 
had 48 points for fourth 
place, Fresno Pacific had 21 
and third place went to 
USIU. 

The second place team was 
Azusa Pacific with 104 
points. The Kingsmen travel 
tomorrow in a meet against 
Azusa, and CLC is confident 
that Azusa will finish second 
again. 



Greg Tognetti hands the baton to anchorman John Bullock 
in Saturday 's 880 relay. The Kingsmen finished first in that 
race. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Tennis tourney 
planned Mar. 24 




CLC's first Intramural Ten- 
nis Tournament is scheduled 
for Saturday, March 24, be- 
ginning at 8:30 a.m. 

The tournament includes 
men's and women's singles 



competition, men's and 
women's doubles, and mixed 
doubles. There is a $2.00 
entry fee for each event. 

Sign-ups start this Monday 
in the Student Center. 



Seven schools participated in last Saturday's' Kingsmen Relays. The defending champion CLC tracksters ago 
topped the field with 136 points. Photo by Cyndi M< 



am 

oe 




Netter season sparkles 



orts 



By Julie Juliusson 

The men's tennis team 
continued their tough win- 
ning season last weekend 
with an 8-1 win over Azusa 
Pacific College on Friday, 



and a 7-2 victory over Whit- 
tier College Saturday morn- 
ing. "We play Westmont on 
Wednesday," commented 
Coach Grant Smith. "We 
beat them last time on their 



Sidewalk surfers hang tough 



By Lois Leslie 

A sudden interest in skate- 
boarding has developed 



on 



the Cal Lu 
"skateboard 
students out 



campus. This 
fever" drives 
of their rooms 




Bill McCaffrey is just one of the many CLC students who 
risk life and limb to pursue the sport of skateboarding. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



I 



and onto their boards, during 
all times of the day. They 
can be seen skateboarding on 
their way to class, the library, 
gym, or a popular destination, 
West End. 

"It's great for transporta- 
tion," remarked freshman 
Candy Froke, "and you can 
get there so much faster." 
Candy has been riding for 
three years and finds it to be 
quite exciting. She says that 
having a small body build is 
to her advantage. "Big foot- 
ball players usually have a 
hard time balancing them- 
selves due to their size," she 
said. 

Candy's roommate, Janet 
Hanson, has been skateboard- 
ing on and off since ninth 
grade. Jan says, "I stopped 
for a while because people 
thought it was unfeminine 
for girls to ride. But I de- 
cided it doesn't matter!" 

Many students who "ride" 
go to an old skatepark off of 
Ventu Parkway. The skate- 
park has been closed down 
for some time, and to get in 
many climb through a hole 
in the fence. 

Steve Cormack, a freshman 
in Mt. Clef, says the most 
popular place to skateboard 
is on Erbes Road. Although 
sometimes policemen will 
discourage their adventures, 
the skateboarders keep com- 
ing back again and again. "It 
takes twenty minutes to 
come down Erbes," Cormack 
says. He states that "the trick 
is combining the whole body 
rhythm with speed." 



Another freshman from 
Mt. Clef, Mark Hansen, says 
Erbes Road is "uncrowded 
and glossy . . . you can ride it 
from any approach." After 
riding on and off for 1 5 years, 
Mark's main motivation to 
ride is "staying active and 
meeting people." He added 
that girls tend to ride more 
consistently than guys on 
campus. 

Freshman Dave Schmidt 
rides at least twice a week, 
"depending on the amount 
of homework I have." Al- 
though he broke his arm on 
Erbes earlier this year, he still 
pursues the sport. He said 
that at least 20-25 people 
from Cal Lu go to Erbes 
about once or twice a week. 
"You need a lot of control 
on Erbes. It's so steep that if 
you don't take large swerves 
on the way down, you'll eat 
it." 

They have a shuttle system 
established on Erbes in which 
one person drives alongside 
the road and honks if other 
cars are coming. Then when 
they reach the bottom, they 
all drive up and do it again. 

One drawback might be the 
concern over skateboarding 
as an activity limited to only 
young kids and "teenybops." 
But besides providing an ex- 
cellent form of exercise and 
recreation, skateboarding 
gives students the opportuni- 
ty to get off campus, meet 
new challenges, and as Steve 
Cormack says, "It's good per- 
sonal expression-you're never 
too old to do it!" 



courts, but they'll be ready 
for us this time." Wednes- 
day's match is history now, 
but presuming the Kingsmen 
won, their record is 7 and 3 
or 70%. 

The women's team also 
played Whittier on Saturday, 
dealing them a fierce 8-1 de- 
feat and bringing their record 
to 6-2. Women's top player 
Tina Tseng leads the team 
with an undefeated singles 
record to 6-2. On Thursday 
the women's team mee's 



Northridge on their courts, 
but are confident of a win. 
The overall outlook for this 
year is a confident one, 
especially if they can beat 
Biola, their toughest compet 
ition. 

When asked his opinion on 
the two teams Grant Smith 
replied, "They get better and 
better every match. This is 
the best team I have had un- 
der my coaching here at 
CLC." 



CLC nine shut 
out on road 



By Lois Leslie 

A series of defeats has 
seemingly plagued Cal Lu- 
theran's baseball team this 
last week. Tuesday's non- 
league game against a top- 
rated team in the NCAA, 
the Pepperdine Waves, ended 
as CLC lost 12-1. Along with 
the five errors Cal Lu's team 
committed, the Waves outhit 
the Kingsmen, 12-4. 

An outstanding positive 
point of the game was Ron 
Smith's solo home run. 
Coach Jim Cratty used four 
pitchers in the game: Joe 
Ochoa, Steve Chambers, 
Randy Peterson and Rick 
Shoup. 

CLC's team performance 
improved on Saturday's 
doubleheader against USIU 
in San Diego. In the First 
game, pitcher Tom Clubb al- 
lowed only 5 hits, and CLC 
made 5 hits. The KinRsmen 
lost by a close score of 1-0 
despite the team's efforts. 

CLC was again defeated by 
USIU in the second game, 
finishing with a score of 5-4. 
In addition to Rodger 
Baker's excellent pitching, 



Cal Lu managed to get eight 
hits. The key hit, a two-run 
single in the ninth inning, 
was made by left-fielder 
Daryl Samuel. The Kings- 
men's first baseman and 
catcher Ron Smith hit his se- 
cond home run of the year 
over the left-field fence. 

Coach Jim Cratty attributed 
this season's poor record to 
"our lack of hitting, especial- 
ly with men on base." The 
team batting average is under 
200, Cratty says, and the in- 
eligibility of six players dis- 
abled the team tremendously. 
These players include: Eric 
Hedgeman, Willy Hudson, 
Jack Willard, Eric Murphy, 
Jim Kearney, pitcher Van 
Palett, and the signing of 
Richard Duran to the pros. 
Two basic reasons of the 
players' ineligibility are due 
to the incompletion of units 
and low grade point aver- 
ages. Three of these players 
were starters, Cratty added. 

CLC's overall record stands 
as 2-8-1, with a league record 
of 1-3. Cratty says despite 
the present record, "We hope 
to improve." 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 

California Lutheran College 



March 23, 1979 



VOLUME XVIII 



Kingsmen ECHO 



ASCLC Senate plans week long Spring revels 



By Kathy Hitchcox 

The Greeks had Bacchalian 
revels, the Romans had their 
coliseum, and this Spring the 
students of CLC will have 
"Celebration '79." Under 
the supervision of seniors 
Gordon Lemke, Steve Bogan, 
ASCLC president Scott Sol- 
berg, sophomore Donna Mag- 
anaris and events coordinator 
Mark Hagen, April 29-May 5 
will sport a host of activities 
designed to unify students, 
faculty, and staff in com- 
memoration of each individ- 
ual's special place within the 
the college community. 

Lemke pointed out the 
transition from Spring "Day 
to a week long celebration 
has never been tried before 
at CLC. He added one of the 
motivations behind the 
change was to, "Salute or re- 
cognize the people who make 
CLC what it is." By coordin- 



ating a week of activities 
everyone should have a bet- 
ter opportunity to get in- 
volved. In the past when 
special activities were held on 
Saturday, Lemke noted 
many students involved in 
athletics couldn't participate. 
This year, the ASCLC antici- 
pates a "great turn-out." 

Specifically the week is 
budgeted for under $4000 
by the ASCLC, and is in the 
final stages of planning. 
Prior to Senate approval of 
the week, Lemke and Bogan 
conducted a feasibility study 
to insure the availability of 
needed facilities. With this 
insurance events are being 
scheduled free of charge and 
as Lemke explained, designed 
so "Everyone can celebrate 
oneself or their relationship 
with others." 

Ideas for the core of activ- 
ities include daily no-host 



banquets, honoring specific 
groups on campus, a clim- 
actic work-day, Bar-B-Que, 
picnic, carnival, two or three 
band concert, movies, and 
faculty squares. With these 
events and the fact, "There 
will be things flying over 
campus," Lemke added, 
"You'll get caueht up in the 
mood." Students with sug- 
gestions for any other activ- 
ities may leave their recom- 
mendations in the ASCLC 
box in the SUB. 

The work day is being co- 
ordinated by Steve Bogan 
and will involve dorms as- 
signed to specific work sites. 
Possible areas for rejuvena- 
tion include scrubbing and 
painting the gym, rebuild- 
ing, and Little Theater com- 
plex, Re-roofing Regents 
court with gravel and tar 
paper, and clearing out the 
(cont. from p. 2) 



Security guard, Fred, points out the damage inflicted on fire ex- 
tinguishers by petty vandals ' attacks in the dorms. 

Photo bv Cyndi Moe 

Petty vandalism 
disturbs campus 



By Lois Leslie 

Vandalism has become a 
growing concern on CLC's 
campus this year. Although 
the number of incidents has 
decreased, unnecessary 

damage on the school 
grounds remains costly. 

Security is convinced that 
the prime time for vandalism 
is right before each semester 
break. The vandals' identities 
are usually unknown, and 
Security continues to be puz- 
zled over "Who did it?" 

So far this semester only 
minor destruction has oc- 
curred on campus. In the 
past two weeks, candy 
machines were deliberately 
broken in Pederson and Ras- 
mussen dorms. Many holes in 
walls and doors have been ap- 
parently kicked in by violent 
culprits. Also among this list 
is the growing number of 
knots tied in the flagpole 
rope. 

Last semester, a brick and 
pop bottles thrown at the 
Student Affairs Office shat- 
tered many windows. The 
same night, Head Resident 
Sue Warner's windows 
received a similar treatment. 

Fire extinguishers have 
been a major target for mis- 
use and theft this year, espe- 
cially in the dorms. Chief of 



Security, Palmer Olson, feels 
very strongly on the subject. 
He says that people do not 
realize the danger in tamper- 
ing with an instrument that 
may be an answer to life or 
death someday. He also 
pointed out the consequence 
of a $500 fine or six month 
jail sentence for misuse and 
meddling with a fire extin- 
guisher. " 

Gary Carlsen, Director of 
Facilities and Grounds, has 
two "pet peeves" about 
maintaining a clean and or- 
derly campus. The first con- 
cern deals with students 
throwing fast food trash and 
cigarette butts onto the park- 
ing lots. The second problem 
lies in the abundance of fresh 
fruit from the cafeteria 
strewn all over the dorms. 
"It's disgusting and wasteful," 
he says. 

Despite these destructive 
incidents, apparently CLC 
has a better record than 
other colleges. "The amount 
of vandalism is very small in 
proportion to other colleges." 
stated Carlsen. "This is prob- 
ably due to the lack of frater- 
nities and sororities on cam- 
pus," he added. 

Palmer Olson concluded in 
saying that "In general, it has 
been pretty quiet . . . one of 
our better years." 




Senate approved Celebration 19 's $4,000 budget. The week long celebration is being organ- 
ized by Scot Sorensen, Carnival Director; Donna Maganaris, Steve Bogan and Gordon Lemke 
(pictured), as well as Scott Solberg and Mark Hagan, events coordinator. Photo by Cyndi Moe 




Dean - student forum slated 



By Becky Hubbard 

ASCLC will sponsor a 
Question-Answer Forum this 
Sunday night, March 25 at 
7:00 pm in the SUB for all 
interested in coming. This 
will be the chance for stu- 
dents to ask questions of Mr. 
Buchanan, Dean Kragthorpe 
or Dean Schramm. 

Student Senate will meet 
just before the forum in 
order to organize some spec- 



ific questions that need to be 
answered. Scott Solberg, 
ASCLC President, will act as 
coordinator for the discus- 
sion. 

Each dean will give a brief 
run-down of their jobs and 
what has been happening this 
year. Mr. Buchanan will es- 
pecially talk on the areas of 
college finances, the new 
dorm construction and the 
Learning Resouice Center. 



Dean Kragthorpe will speak 
on the old dorms' mainten- 
ance, Kramer Court and the 
amount of student involve- 
ment that goes into decision 
making here. An update on 
the Accreditation Report and 
Teacher Evaluations will be 
covered by Dean Schramm. 

"The purpose of the whole 
thing is to give students the 
opportunity to see what's 
happening with the college 



from those who really know" 
stated Scott Solberg. This is 
apparently the first time 
that the deans of the col- 
lege will meet with the stu- 
dents to answer questions 
directly and share their feel- 
ings about issues which are 
surfacing on campus. Sol- 
berg also commented on 
how helpful each dean has 
been in planning and encour- 
aging this event. 



KRCL radio broadcasts 'Cablerock' 



By Jim Hazelwood 

Radio Station KRCL is 
currently in the process of 
launching a major promotion 
campaign under the direction 
of Promotions Director Mark 
Hagen. The station, entering 
its third year of broadcasting 
is tying in with record com- 
panies and local businesses 
in an effort to get the station 
more exposure. 

"I believe we have a place 



in this community," said 
Hagen a fourteen year resi- 
dent of T.O. "All we have to 
do is let people know who 
we are." 

The campaign features a 
new logo, which was de- 
signed by Doug Ramsey, and 
a new slogan - "Cable Rock." 

"I think the new slogan 
and logo represent our 
change in programming," 
commented Program Direct- 



or Jim Hazelwood. "Recent- 
ly, we've started a lot of pro- 
grams which act as a liaison 
between CLC and the com- 
munity. Also, our music 
format has become more 
unified, thanks to the fore- 
thought our discjockeys are 
putting into their shows." 
The project will include 
program judges, bumper 
stickers, T-shirts and record 
giveaways. 




Mr. Dean Buchanan, Financial Vice-President (left) explains the ramifications of the col- 
lege's bond sales to ECHO reporter, Jeff Bargmann. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Bonds offered for sate 



By Jeff Bargmann 

The tri-level dorms, 
scheduled to be completed by 

September 1979, will be fi- 
nanced by the sale of bonds. 
Before bonds could be sold, 
approval was needed from 
the California Educational 
Facilities. Finally on 

February 28th, approval 
was given by the CEF and 
now the sale of bonds can 
proceed. The next week Mr. 
Buchanan, Financial Vice- 
President, signed the pur- 
chase agreement. 

The total amount of the 
bond is $4,950,000, with an 
interest rate of approximate- 
ly 7 - 1Vi%. Of the 
$4,950,000, $1,860,000 will 



be used for "advanced re- 
funding" of a 1975 bond, and 
$460,000 will remain as 
"Fund Reserve". 
The bonds will be sold 

through Smith Barney, a 
nationally recognized broker- 
age. The bonds will be avail- 
able for anyone to purchase. 
Although approval was given, 
it will take about thirty days 
for purchasers to receive 
their bonds. This time peri- 
od is used to print the bonds 
and do the final paperwork. 
Although the bonds will 
not be in the buyer's hands 
for about another month, 
advance purchase of the 
bonds is possible from Smith 



Barney now. When the 
bonds arrive they will be 
given to the buyers. The in- 
terest payments start on 
March 15 of this year, for 
the bond purchasers, whether 
the bonds are in their posses- 
sion or not. Also, the bonds 
"can't be called" for ten 
years, which means that 
bond holders will rece : vc in- 
terest for ten years. 

Security is for the bonds in 
the entire North Campus, 
and the new dorms. It is im- 
portant to note that CLC still 
retains the rights to use the 
land and the dorms. The land 
and the building is not sal- 
able, but collateralized. 



\ 

"We're going to attraci 
a lot of attention around 
here. I thing it'll benefit the 
station as well as CLC as a 
whole," claimed Hagen. 

According to Hagen KRCL 
will continue to come up 
with new and different pro- 
motional ideas. Plans are al- 
ready in the making for 
Supertramp's Breakfast in 
America. 

Business 
Board 
reaches 
majors 

By Andy Blum 

On the first Friday of 
every month at 10:00 am in 
Gary M. Izumo's office, the 
Business Advisory Council 
meets to deal with com- 
plaints and suggestions given 
to the Business Department. 

The council consists of 
Izumo, the chairman of the 
Business Department, Vicki 
Weeks, vice-president of the 
Business Association, depart- 
mental assistants Grant Un- 
ruh, Christina Neitz, and 
Mary Schultz, and class re- 
presentatives, Joe Hammer, 
Kevin Godycki, Tammi 
Mauriello, and Juanita Flora. 

According to Vicki Weeks, 
"The council's purpose is to 
gather information from the 
Business Department and to 
relate this information to 
business students. In addi- 
tion, the council acts upon 
any complaints or sugges- 
ions students may have re- 
garding the Business depart- 
ment." 

During this last week the 
Business Department issued 
its own newspaper entitled, 
"Taking Care of Business," as 
an attempt to fulfill the goals 
of the Business Advisory 
Council. 

The paper included a 
student survey aimed at 
obtaining constructive stu- 
dent input regarding the con- 
cerns of the Business Depart- 
ment. 









page 



March 23. 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Urban Semester 
confronts LA reality 



EVERY PAY WHEN I WALK 

TO SCHOOL, I MEET THIS 

STKAN6E CREATURE... 




By Tori Nordin 

"It's hard to avoid reality 
living in the city of Los An- 
geles," remarked Dr. Steepee, 
political science. Steepee ob- 
served, "The Urban Semester 
is an honest exposure to ur- 
ban life, ex- 
ing students to many cultures 
and nationalities while jarring 
them out of the suburban 
stereotype." 

The course has been estab- 
lished in Los Angeles. Six 
CLC students including two 
international exchange stu- 
dents and two students from 
Boston and Luther College in 
Iowa reside in a house at 
1416 Malvern. 

The overwhelming consen- 
sus of those involved in the 
program is that there is al- 
ways something to do. Rid- 
ing the RTD bus into City 
Hall reveals museums and res- 
taurants representing the ma- 
jor countries of the world. 
Within walking distance from 
their house, the students are 
able to view architecture dat- 
ing from the medieval to 
modern era. 

Every semester entertains a 
different theme. Next fall, 
Urban Semester is tentatively 
scheduling Dr. Sig Schwarz. 
Schwarz has seriously ex- 
pressed his enthusiasm and 
interest in the program. He 
has suggested, "Urban Stu- 
dies and Literature," as the 
.itle of the course. 

The Urban Semester in- 
cludes several studies recom- 
mending twelve units of 
credit. "Urban Studies" un- 
der the direction of Ron 
Rehrer and "City Politics in 
LA" instructed by Dr. Stee- 
pee earn four units each. In- 
dependent study is an addi- 
tional avenue to explore. 



at the Gay community and 
service center, and work at 
Lutheran Social Services and 
Santa Monica Hospital. 

Thursdays are spent in the 
city visiting such places as 
the LA County Planning 
Commission and the LA 
County Trial courts. Con- 
frontation with the Bank of 
America and Security Pacific 
corporations concerning the 
financial and physical future 
of Los Angeles contribute to 
the practical education of the 
course. On March 29, the Ur- 
ban semester students will 
visit Mayor Bradley. 

Rehrer, Director of Urban 
Studies, compares the dynam- 
ics in the house to those in a 
family. He predicted "a cul- 



sions. 

Assistant to Rehrer is 
Agnes McClan, who works 
with the students in the liv- 
ing situation. McClan con- 
ducts a weekly house meet- 
ing, planning menus and 
working out conflicts. This 
semester six men and two 
women share the house. An 
allowance of $150 per week 
is used for food as they pre- 
pare meals in partners alter- 
nating weekly. 

Heather Maclnnis, a reli- 
gion major volunteering her 
time at Lutheran Social Ser- 
vices, assured that, "We are 
learning how to live together 
and take the duties of the 
house." She confirmed, 
"There's so much more to do 
here. We are being 'urbanized' 




Field placement experience 
is designed to match the stu- 
dent's vocational interest. 
Volunteering service, the stu- 
dent works fifteen to twenty 
hours a week. This is the first 
semester that field placement 
experience is available for 
credit applicable to the indi- 
vidual's major. 

Possible field placement 
opportunities include work- 
ing at the John Tracy clinic 
with deaf children, lab work 
and observational training at 
the Santa Monica police 
department, dealing with 
legal and probation problems 



Heather Maclnnis and Robert 
ing the excitement of discovery 
Photo by Cyndi Moe 

tural shock when returning 
to a suburb such as Thousand 
Oaks. Fundamentals can be 
taught in the classroom but 
cannot be experienced in the 
classroom," remarked Rehrer. 
Why is LA so different? Reh- 
rer noted the difference in 
the urban experience, "smells 
and tastes of food are differ- 
ent in LA due to the gigantic 
population." 

Controversial and informa- 
tive speakers contribute 
greatly to the course center- 
ing around the future of Los 
Angeles. Racism, busing and 
varied views on the economic 
state of LA are introduced 
and discussed among the stu- 
dents. 

Oral presentations and the 
maintenance of a journal are 
expressions of their relation 
to the city. Discussion groups 
encourage the integration of 
values and sharing impres- 



N a raja are two students en joy - 
on the Urban Semester. 



Head Residents named 



By Becky Hubbard 

Tom Bryant and Mark 
Hagen were the two appli- 
cants selected last week to 
fill openings for Head Resi- 
dent positions next year. 
These two were chosen out 
i)f eleven applicants, who ac- 
cording to Don Hossler were 
lhe "most competitive group 
we've ever had apply. Sev- 
eral of them could have done 
a very fine job." 

Tom Bryant, an Education 
major, graduated from Ohio 
State University in 1975. He 



has been working as a junior 
high school teacher at St. 
Joan of Arc School in west 
L.A. for the past three years. 

Mark Hagen is a Psychology 
maior who graduated from 
CLC in the fall of 1978. He 
is currently involved in the 
campus radio station, KRCL, 
as Promotions Director. 

Those continuing on next 
year as Head Residents are 
Marci Brashear, Carol Kolit- 
sky and Pat Mitchell. As for 
what the two new Head Resi- 



dents can contribute to the 
staff, Hossler affirms that 
Bryant, being a bit older, 
will perhaps bring a sense of 
maturity. He also represents 
new insight, coming from 
such a large, public institu- 
tion to CLC. Hagen, who has 
essentially grown up with the 
college, knows CLC intimate- 
ly and has a certain air of 
energy to add. Hossler is 
confident of a "very good 
housing staff" for next year 
and is pleased at the welcom- 
ing of Bryant and Hagen to 
the Residence Life Program. 




Lamb 's Street Theater added a new dimension to Christian drama last Friday when they 
performed on campus. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



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In Touch 



Come and join your stu- 
dent government leaders in 
meeting the Regents this Sat- 
urday for lunch in the cafe- 
teria at high noon. Here's 
your chance not only to 
meet with some highly ener- 
getic, successful individuals 
but also those individuals 
who approved the building of 
our new dorms and the rais- 
ing of salaries for our faculty. 



This Sunday Senate will be 
held at 12:00 noon in the 
SUB. These meetings are 
your opportunity to let your 
student leaders know your 
ideas and voice your con- 



cerns. IMPORTANT: Sunday 
Night at 7:00 your ASCLC 
brings you "Meet the Deans 
Face-to-Face" with Dean 
Kragthorpe, Dean Schramm, 
and Vice President, 

Buchanan. Agenda items to 
be discussed include housing 
for next year, (the new dorm 
construction and old dorm 
maintenance), faculty evalua- 
tions, college priorities, tui- 
tion and college finances. 
Bring your questions and 
ideas to the meeting. 

Do you appreciate your 
professors? Let them know 
by inviting them to lunch. 
Next week let's get those 
Art, Drama, Music, and 



Speech Professors down to 
the cafe. 

The ASCLC Recycling Pro- 
gram for paper and alumi- 
num is really doing GREAT. 
Many thanks to Dr. Evensen 
and the Geology Department 
for all their aid and continu- 
ing help on this project. 

Celebration 79 plans are 
looking excellent. If you 
want to take an active part in 
the outcome of this studen' 
body event, get "In Touch" 
with Gordon Lemke, project 
director, or myself at the 
ASCLC office. 

Scott Solberg 
ASCLC President 



Interim 1980 visits 
t's Moorish castles 




and meeting people through 
speakers to our advantage." 

Robert Naraja, senior ex- 
change student from Saipan, 
view's the Urban Semester as 
an "education realistically in- 
volved with everyday life." 
Approaching spring gradua- 
tion Naraja sees the program 
as a step into working with 
people in the government. He 
has been "enlightened by the 
drama in the County courts." 
He has also been doing inves* 
tigative work with City 
Councilman David Cunning- 
ham. Following the end of 
this term he will return home 
to work in his government. 

The next meeting dealing 
with the Urban Semester will 
be Tuesday, March 27, in 
Pederson lounge. For further 
information and detailed 
structure of the course con- 
tact Dean Kragthorpe in Stu- 
dent Affairs or Ron Rehrer. 



I'll 



By Kris McCracken 

For Interim 1980, students 
may earn four credits by go- 
ing to Spain, Portugal, and 
North Africa! 

Drs. Kliethe and Zimmer- 
man will be traveling in two 
small buses from December- 
31 to January 24 with the 
group of students. 

The maximum number of 
students that this opportun- 
ity will be open to, unless a 
third bus is used, will be 
twelve. "We want the group 
to be an intimate, close knit 
group," explains Dr. Kuethe. 

The cost will be from $15- 
1600, which will include 
everything. Arrangements 
are being made to stay in 
paradors, which are "govern- 
ment operated, scenic hotels 
that are modernized. For 
example, in Obidos, Portu- 
gal, the parador was built in 
800 A.D., and they serve the 
finest cuisine of that area," 
Dr. Kuethe boasts. 

He explains the trip's ex- 
pectations, "We believe that 
this area (Spain and Portugal) 
provides opportunities in the 
fields of music, philosophy, 
religion, history, and art and 
the students will prepare 
journals of the trip. They 
will read Michner's IBERIA 
and they will individually 
study selected cities or major 
historical figures." 

Some places in Portugal to 
be experienced are Lisbon, 
with the castle of St. George, 
and the fishing village of 
Nazare. 

In Spain, the group will be 
visiting, "one of the loveliest 
cities in southern Spain," 
Sevilla, with its "magnificant 
church and Moorish castle." 

Other cities to be visited 
are Toledo, with "incompar- 
able" El Greco's; Madrid, 
with one of the finest muse- 
ums in the world; Avila, the 
walled city; Montservat, 
where a Benedictine Mones-' 
tary is located and where the 
group will hear the world 
famous Boys' Choir; Excorial 

where many emperors are 
buried and Barcelona, with 
flamenco dancers. 

One highlight of the trip 
will be going to Tangiers in 
North Africa to go the the 
bazaar. "You just can't 
leave without purchasing, 
something. They (mer- 

chants) must make a sale. 
They'll follow you every- 
where until you buy," recalls 
Dr. Kuethe. 




Dr. John Kuethe, above, and Dr. C. Robert Zimmerman 
will lead students through Spanish paradors and North Afri- 
can bazaars during Interim 1980. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



The trip should be a 
memorable one, "you never 
forget the thrill of seeing 
Gilbralter for the first time 
or the Gothic quarter in 
Barcelona and watching the 
men and their wives in the 
fishing village bringing in 
their catch." says Dr. 
Kuethe, dreaming. 

The weather is always 
between 40 - 60 degrees F. 

Spring 

revels 

planned 

(cont. from p. I) 
creek bed in Kingsmen Park. 
Lemke expained specialized 
areas will also be determined 
depending on an evaluation 
of "manpower. Dorm repre- 
sentatives and students to 
work on crews are still need- 
ed. Anyone interested in 
participating in these areas 
may call Steve Bogan or leave 
their name at the ASCLC 
office. 

The "Celebration '79" 
committee plans to see a lot 
of team work, cooperation 
and interaction to make 
"Celebration '79" a success. 
Lemke said, "There's really 
no reason for not participat- 
ing." Anyone interested in 
getting involved now is 
urged to contact any super- 
visor and join in the festivi- 
ties. 



and it rarely rains. "It's 
a winter resort, but it hasn't 
been discovered by the 
tourists yet," Kuethe says 
with a sigh of relief. 

For more information or 
applications, contact Dr. 
Kuethe. Students may also 
apply for core credit, which 
will require them to do a 
special project. 




Orphan 
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KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 23, 1979 



Theologian explores scope of sexual liberation 




In encouraging freedom from one 's self-image, Dr. Rosemary Ruether discussed the im- 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



plications and the true spirit of scripture. 

Alan Rose 
shows style 



By Andy Blum 

At 8:15 pm, on March 15, the Artist-Lecture 
series presented Dr. Rosemary Ruether. 
Ruether, a well-known feminist theologian, 
is the author of MEN, WOMEN, AND THE 
BIBLE and NEW WOMEN, NEW EARTH. 
She spoke on the Biblical basis for the 
Women's Liberation Movement. She recently 
participated in the Latin American confer- 
ence of bishops which was also attended by 
Pope John Paul II. 

Ruether's lecture focused on two issues; 
the Biblical basis for the liberation of women, 
and analysis of the meaning and dimensions 
of the liberation from sexism. 

On the issue of the Biblical basis for the 
liberation of women, Ruether admitted that 
there was little scripture specifically dealing 
with the issue. Whereas, the Bible deals 
heavily with liberation for the weak and the 
poor, sexual liberation can only be inferred 
from the spirit of Biblical text. 

"Liberation, however, is the central theme 
of the Bible's prophetic message," said 
Ruether. "In fact, in the early days of the 
church, women were included in the liber- 
ation from oppression; even some prophets 
and evangelists were women. 

The equality of the relationship between 
men and women in Christ was sublimated 
only through later interpretations of theo- 
logy." The original plan, according to 
Ruether, called for a universal liberation from 
oppression. "Sexism is a structure of sin and 
injustice, not the divine plan of creation." 

"Liberation," contends Ruether, "is to be 
free from one's own self image." "So that in- 
stead of suppressing one's self into society's 
molds, you can strive to fulfill your own na- 
tural human potential." 

As for the scope of sexual liberation, it 
covers both men and women. The society 
which has suppressed women into passive 



roles has also exploited men. "While women 
were subjected to doing most of the house 
work, men were forced to fight most of the 
wars. The sexist stereotype of men being 
rational as opposed to being sensitive, has 
destroyed much of man's humanity." 

"Formulation of our psychic properties 
show characteristics of rational thinking to 
be rotted in the left half of our brain; while 
sensitivity originates from the right half of 
our brain." Men and women each have both 
halves of the brain. Men and women each 
embrace the traits of rational thinking and 
sensitivity. In other words, the sexist stereo- 
types of society have no foundation in 
truth. 

One of the main symptoms of sexism, is 
the division between the paid work of men 
and the non-paid work of. the female. "The 
problem has led to the alienation between the 
man's work place and the home," stated 
Ruether. 

"To correct the problem the structure of 
work needs to be reshaped, with men and wom- 
en sharing both types of work equally." To 
bring this about, Ruether suggests the follow- 
ing three steps be taken: 

1. The bringing together of the two types of 
work. 

2. Work patterns should be designed to in- 
tegrate with people's home life. 

3. The formation of group nursery schools 
to care for children. 

These steps would, according to Ruether, go 
a long ways towards the alleviation of sexual 
repression. 

Through overcoming social sexist stigmas, 
each man and each woman can strive to reach 
his or her potential psychic fullness. "Men 
and women can grow to complement each 
other in mutual ways. Marriage can become 
a union of two whole people instead of two 
half people." 



By Linda Quigley 

Reflecting his personality, 
Alan Rose's Senior Recital 
last Saturday night was 
warm, humorous, and origin- 
al. Approximately one hun- 
dred people listened as the 
tenor performed eleven 
songs, including "Danny 
Boy," an Irish Air especially 
chosen to mark St. Patrick's 
Day. Rose then conducted a 
twenty-two member choir 
consisting of three alumni 
and nineteen of concert 
choir's top singers. 

Concerning his voice re- 
cital, Rose felt that the aria 
"Una furtive lagrima" from 
"L'Elisir d'amore" by Gae- 
tano Donizetti was the 
most difficult piece. The 
song he "could really get 
into" was "Clorinda" by R. 
Orlando Morgan. 

Because Rose wanted his 
audience to leave feeling 
happy, the final performance 
was a humorous song en- 
titled "Love Lost." Rose 
said, "The audience's re- 
sponse was just perfect." 
He partially attributes the 
songs success to his use of 
interpretation in conduct- 
ing. For instance, in the 
first movement entitled 



"One Perfect Rose," he re- 
minded his choir of the 
serious mood of being sent 
one perfect rose. Then he 
helped them to break that 
mood as they questioned 
why no one ever sent them 
one perfect limosine. Then, 
once more, they reflect on 
their luck to get one perfect 
rose. 

Although he was ready for 
his voice recital before spring 
semester began, Rose still 
had forty to sixty hours of 
preparation ahead of him 
after he was notified of the 
music faculty's unanimous 
approval for his conducting 
recital. He had to receive 
special approval for the con- 
ducting recital because CLC 
does not offer a conducting 
major and no one has per- 
formed a conducting recital 
here before. 

Rose, who knew he wanted 
to be a conductor since jun- 
ior high school, enjoys con- 
ducting because he can "get 
the whole perspective" of 
music. After graduation he 
hopes to teach in a small 
town junior high or high 
school in the northwestern 
states. 



eature 




'Cat Princess 1 
a valuable 



learns 
lesson 




By Gordon E. Lemke 

You have three opportun- 
ities tomorrow to catch the 
children's play, "The Cat 
Princess." The prize winning 
play will then tour local 
schools beginning next week. 

The play, written in 1974 
is about the greedy Princess 
Elaine who wants the witch's 
cat because she believes it is 
magic. The cat is captured 
but then Elaine in turn, is 
turned into a cat, a "cat 
princess" to be exact. With 
help of Morton, the 
magician and Twirl, the jes- 
ter, Elaine is saved and the 
witch is defeated. More 



important, the princess 
realizes it was her greed that 
allowed the witch to trans- 
from here and becomes a 
much better person as a re- 
sult. 

As always, CLC students 
will make this production 
shine. It's enjoyable to 
watch the play with children 
in the audience and view the 
play through their eyes. You 
have three opportunities to 
do so, Saturday at 1 1 am and 
1 pm, and Sunday at 2 pm. 
The admission price is just 75 
cents. Take a break tomor- 
row and relive your child- 
hood! 



You'll think you are 
experiencing Vienna 



Providing something new in senior recitals, Alan Rose con- 
ducts a twenty-two member choir. The group accompanied 



him in his performance. 



Photo by Cyndi Moe 



O, to live on Sugar Mountain 



Realizing our future dreams 



By Robyn Saleen 

"Hey, Martin, what are you gonna do after graduation 
this May?" 

"Uh, I dunno. What are you gonna do, Luther?" 
"Beats me. " 

Sound familiar, seniors? Or perhaps you are one of the lucky 
few who have your life mapped out before you. Perhaps you 
know exactly where you are going. Perhaps you know what 
the future holds for you and how that future is going to hap- 
pen. If you are really lucky, you might even know WHY you 
are doing what you are doing. 

Unfortunately, I am not in such a secure position. Twenty- 
one years of parental and academic direction are behind me 
and the world is now open and waiting for me r take steps 
towards my own life. Exciting? I suppose so. Mind blowing? 
That feels more like it. 

I look ahead and realize that I can probably do anything I 
want to do. But besides anticipating such opportunity, I find 
myself wondering and questioning. Yes, I am apprehensive. 
I stand on the edge of adulthood and I am afraid of falling. As 
one existential writer said, man must deal with an "awful free- 
dom." 

So where do I go from here? The future is so vast. Without 
school, marriage, or definite career goals to actively and im- 
mediately pursue, how do I decide where to direct my path? 

Going into the future, I bring with me memories of fantastic 
experiences that leave me yearning for the way of college life. 
I remember Interim of this year when my classmates and I 
drank wine in Monterev as we watched the whales migrate on 
their yearly journey south. I remember attending classes where 
all that was asked of me was to listen and become enlightened 
about the way of the world. And anxious as I am to be done 
with exams, term papers, and roll taking, I am reluctant to 
leave. Soon there will no longer be summer vacations with fall 
semester following close behind. Will I (or you) move back 
home? Will we get jobs at McDonald's? Will we fall in or out of 
love? Will we find something that makes us truly happy and 



content? 

Let's look at the sort of thinking and pondering individual 
we've become through our four year experience at college. Per- 
haps you have decided that war with China is definitely a bad 
thing, that gays are abnormal, and taxes are insane. Maybe 
you've decided that God exists. So you think Jane Fonda is a 
good actress and that Led Zeppelin is the world's greatest rock 
band? What do you think about poverty, or world hunger? 
The future concerns me — not only my personal future, but 
the fate of our world as well. Certainly any student of the 
liberal arts must face the same concern. 

"But Robyn," you say, "you can't tackle all the world's 
problems and your own at the same time!" How true. None- 
theless, the state of affairs is standing before me and eventual- 
ly I will have to deal with them. 

It might be that my apprehensions lie in knowing how short 
life really is. Too often I look back regretfully upon things I 
wish I would have done. My hope lies in believing that I will 
not let opportunity pass me by again. What paradox when I 
am now faced with unlimited potential and yet am not able to 
make definite choices! I don't want to say at the end of my 
life, "I wish I had done things differently." 

Well, seniors, whether we want to or not, in May we will 
begin our voyage into the world. It is my greatest hope that we 
all find whatever makes us happy. In the words of Walt 
Whitman: 

And you O my soul where you stand 

Surrounded, detached in measureless oceans oi space, 

Ceaselessly musing, venturing, throwing, 

Seeking the spheres to connect them, 
Tlil the bridge you will need be torm 'd, 
Till the ductile anchor hold, 
Till tin gt i aamt i thread you fling catch somewhere, O my soul. 



"A Noiseless Patient Spider" 



By Gordon E. Lemke 

Tommorow evening, March 
24, Conejo Community Con- 
certs will present the Califor- 
nia Boys Choir in the Gym. 
This multi-talented group of 
youngsters features 26 boys, 
ranging in ages 10 to 15. 
Their range of music covers 
everything from classical to 
pop, truly appealing to all 

Speech team 
ranks high 

In Spring Champs March 9, 
10, 11 at Pasadena: Devra 
Locke: Third place trophy 
in Lincoln-Douglas debate. 
Pete Sandberg and Derek 
Brown: tied for third place. 
Mark Thorburn: finalist in 
Impromptu Speaking. Lynn 
Logan: semi-finalist in After 
Dinner Speaking. The rest of 
the Individual Events squad: 
preparing for national quali- 
fying tournament to be held 
at Biola College, March 24. 



auuiences. The boys, select- 
ed from all over the state of 
California, rehearse II weeks, 
in the summer, and then pre- 
sent their show throughout 
the state. 

A privilege extended to all 
CLC student is free admis- 
sion to all Community Con- 
certs with the presentation 
of a valid CLC ID card. 




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page 4 



March 23.1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Rhesus and the weed 



Take these facts to your next 'doobie' party 



By Jay Gerlach 

"I get a very sick feeling in the pit of my stomach when I 
hear about marijuana being safe. Marijuana is a very powerful 
agent which is affecting the body in many ways. Now what the 
full range of these consequences is going to prove to be one 
can only guess at this point. But from what we already know, I 
have no doubt that they are going to be horrendous." - Robert 
L. Dupont, former director, National Institute on Drug Abuse. 



Marijauno and alcohol are the main social stimulants 
In today 's society . . . 



Contrary to popular belief many studies have shown mari- 
juana to be a hazard to the brain, lungs, and sex organs. It is 
true that many reports have hinted that marijuana is safe but I 
don't see how so many specialists in the field of drug research 
can be wrong in saying that marijuana does indeed have some 
serious side effects. 

A 1978 conference in Remis, France, consisting of 41 scien- 
tists from 13 nations revealed a lot of startline new informa- 
tion concerning the effects "weed" has on the brain, lungs, 
and reproductive system. Among the many scientists at the 
convention was Dr. Ethel Sassenrath of the primate center at 
UC Davis. In an NIDA funded experiment that started 6 years 
ago to study the long term effects on the chronic "pot 
smoker, Dr. Sassenrath came up with some conclusive evidence 
showing that marijuana does indeed affect the reproductive 
system. Dr. Sassenrath used Rhesus monkeys because their re- 
productive systems are almost identical to that of humans. The 
monkeys, both male and female, were given Delta-9THC which 
contains 2% THC or the equivalent of 1 to 3 "reefers" a day in 
their favorite cookies. Of the first two monkeys that became 
pregnant only one of their offspring lived. The one that lived 
was born extremely hyperactive, played harder, and slept less 

What stereotype are you ? 



than other monkeys born at the same time and the one that 
died, died of hydroencephalus (water on the brain) which is a 
very rare disease in a monkey colony according to Dr. Sassen- 
rath. 

A control group of normal pregnant monkeys was set up to 
compare with the monkeys that had been taking the THC. The 
study showed that the normal monkeys lost 12% of their off- 
spring whereas the THC monkeys lost 44% of theirs. Dosages 
of THC were then doubled and in doing this the birth loss 
doubled right along with it. Although humans haven't been 
tested in this manner (due to obvious reasons), this study with 
monkeys gives you a pretty good idea of the potentially haz- 
ardous problems that can arise through the heavy use of mari- 
juana. 

. . most studies I've read have come up with the conclusion that 
heavy use is bound to do some damage. 



As far as marijuana's effect on the brain goes, nobody is 
really sure yet. I have talked to a lot of people that smoke 
"dope" and almost all of them seem to forget things when un- 
der the influence. They will put something in a cupboard or 
drawer while they are high and then not remember where it is 
the next day. 

Dr. Robert Heath, chairman of the Department of Psychiatry 
and Neurology at the Tulane Medical Center in New Orleans, 
found in testing monkeys that marijuana does have an effect 
on the brain. He gave monkeys the equivalent of 1 to 5 joints 
a day for 3 months. At the end of 3 months it was found that 
structural changes had taken place in the brain at the sites 
where activity has been correlated with behavior and emotions. 
Many studies have been done on the effects of marijuana on 
the brain, but none of them have flat out stated that it does 
not affect the brain. In fact most of the studies I've read have 
come up with the conclusion that heavy use is bound to do 
some damage. 



The most misunderstood fact about marijuana concerns the 
effect it has on the lungs. It seems that everybody who smokes 
it feels it won't hurt their lungs because there is no tar or nico- 
tine in it like in a cigarette. Dr. Damond Tashkin, a UCLA lung 
specialist, thinks otherwise. Last year he told a meeting of the 
American Thoracic Society in Boston that long term pot use 
may use in airway obstruction. In his study, Dr. Tashkin com- 
pared 74 marijuana users that smoke 3 or more joints a week 
to non-users. He concluded that pot users had considerably 
more resistance to air flow whereas the non-users air flow 
was unobstructed. In fact, the resistance to air flow shown by 
pot users was greater than for tobacco smokers who smoke 16 
cigarettes a day. In another study on the lungs, Dr. Harris 
Rosencrantz (another one of the leading scientists at the con- 
vention) studied lung tissue from rats exposed to the human 
equivalent of 1 to 6 joints a day. After 2 months no significant 
lung damage was noticed but from 3 months to a year later, 
the marijuana resulted in significant tissue breakdown within 



. . . Dr. Sassenrath came up with some conclusive showing that mari- 
juana does indeed affect the reproductive system. 

the lungs. This tissue breakdown increased as each month went 
by until the rats were taken off the drug leaving behind some 
irreversible damage to the lungs. 

I talked to some students on campus to get a ramdom sam- 
pling of how they felt about dope and if they think it is bad 
for you. Here are some of their comments. Greg Johnson, 
sophomore: "Getting high is a good release." Dean Soiland, 
sophomore: "Marijuana and alcohol are the main social stimu- 
lants in today's society, although they are not conducive to 
good study habift." I will conclude with a comment by sopho- 
more Mike Adams who stated, "The negative effects of dope 
on the human body should be considered before the smoker 
rolls his next 'doobie'." 



Sex roles under pressure 



By Kris McCracken 

Sexism is teating someone 
according to their predeter- 
mined stereotype. Is it 
making our lives miserable? 
The sexist stereotypes we 
have in our minds, put a 
strain is even harder on men 
because "deviance" is 
frowned upon in men and 
not in women, by society. 
A woman may be masculine, 
but a man, who show any 
sign of femininity, is not 
accepted by society. 

Men aren't discriminated 
against in the job market as 
women are, but the narrow- 
mindedness of our thinking 
puts pressures on men to be 
things that they may not be. 
A "typical" man is suppos- 
ed to be; strong, aggressive, 
independant, rough, tough, 
and unemotional. Any sign 
of emotion or weakening, 
and he is not a man. 

The "average woman is; 
weak, passive, dependant, 
soft, supportive, and emo- 
tional. A paradox here is 
that the woman must depend , 
on the man, yet support 
him. 

The pressures of our prede- 
termined roels start early in 
•life. The dating game is a 
trauma in itself for many 
teenagers. The girl must sit 
back and wait for the uneasy 
boy to ask her out. Many a 
pretty girl has sat at home 
feeling dejected and un- 
attractive not knowing the 
boy was too nervous to ask 
her out and thought, "She's 
probably go a date already, 



anyway. 

The boy who "fails at dat- 
ing feels he has to show his 
masculinity in a sports activ- 
ity. This sport takes up so 
much of his time that he 
soon forgets about girls. 

Meanwhile, the girl is st!.l 
sitting at home. She feels 
that a girl without a boy- 
friend is not truly feminine, 
so she "goes on the *Uack; 
as the aggressor. But alas, 
while these boys are playing 



cessful career and support 
them financially. 

What if he wants to be a 
secretary or a nurse? As a 
woman finds out, these car- 
eers don't pay enough to sup- 
port a whole family. A man 
goes through unneded ridi- 
cule when he tells of his 
"female" career choice. Par- 
ents even discourage a boy 
who says, "I want to be a 
nurse when I grow ud." 

But with all this pressure 



opinion 





sports, they aren't interested, 
expecially in girls who chal- 
lenge their masculinity by be- 
ing aggressive. 

The stereotyping continues 
in later life. A woman, if en- 
couraged to have any career, 
will be encouraged only in 
the "female occupations" 
such as, nursing, elementary 
school teaching or secretarial 
work. The lack of opportun 
ity in other careers make- 
women feel trapped in theii 
lifestyles and those of their 
mothers. 

The occupation world is 
open to men, with only one 
requirement--they must suc- 
ceed! According to the 
stereotype, a wife and family 
depend on him to have a sue-' 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 

Editor-in-Chief: Potti Behn 

Associate Editors: Michaela Crawford, News; Robyn Saleen, 
Feature; Mala Slewertsen, Editorial; Marly Crawford, 
Sports; Tori Nordin, Wes West fall, Information. 

Photo Lab Director: Cyndi Moe 

Ad Manager: Mala Slewertsen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hitchcox 

Student Staff: 

Ken Bahn, Jeff Bargmann, Andy Blum, Leanne Bosch, Laurie 
Braucher, Derek Butler, Diane Calfas, Jay Gerlach, Rick 
Hamlin, Jim Hazelwood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, 
lulia fuliusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois Leslie, 
Kris McCracken, Mark Olsen, Linda Quigley, Rita Rayburn, 
Chris Roberts, Jeannie Winston. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewr/ght 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those or the writers and 
are not to be construed as opinions of the Associated Students' of the 
college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the editorial 
staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 
limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The Klngsmen Echo Is the official student publication of California 
Lutheran College. Publication offices are located In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. Busi- 
ness phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



on a man, society still looks 
down on a man who shows 
emotion. Men feel uncom- 
fortable crying around 
so they choose the emotion 
of anger as their "masculine 
outlet." A woman can show 
her emotions, but it is very 
difficult on her to give emo- 
tional support to a man, who 
can't share his true emotions 
with her. 

With sexist stereotypes, 
there are a lot of pressures 
on us to be certain things and 
to act certain ways. Our lives 
are predetermined by the 
way people were in the past. 
Not only women suffer from 
sexism, but men also suffer 
from the expectations. 

Are we willing to keep on 
suffering or is it worth our 
time to - change society's 
stereotypes? 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Frisbee Golfers: 

During the past week, cer- 
tain business necessitated me 
to travel the, course from 
Westend to the classrooms in 
Nygreen Hall. Upon this ex- 
cursion, I was "bonked" on 
the head by an "unidentified 
flying object." As I regained 
consciousness, I thought to 
myself, my gosh, woman, 
that was one helluva hail 
stone! Consequently, a sur- 
vey of the weather situation 
left a prevailing clear sky as 

the forecasj. which, incident- 
ally, did not rule out the 
possibility of being struck by 
a bolt of lightening. 

To determine the source of 
this attack, I ever-so-cau- 



tiously glanced behind me, 
and lo and behold, I did dis- 
cover that Perfected Platter 
of Pastime Pleasure-the Fris- 
bee! Ahh...it has been some 
time since I have partaken of 
such pleasurable pastime; 
whenceforth. I picked up the 
platter and put it back on its 
path of orbit. 

Well, from out of the safe- 
ty of the shadows, a voice 
uttered some obscenity liken- 
ing me to a female dog. 
Sensing I was guilty of com- 
mitting some wrong-doing 
and not quite knowing what, 
I searched the shadows for an 
explanation. And this ex- 
planation was afforded me. 
I was informed that anyone 
who picked uo a frisbee from 



The Third Eye Pedis 



By Nick Danger 

Bravos are in order for the 
ASCLC Senate on their re- 
quest of adjustment in the 
CLC recruitment informa- 
tion. If you want to see • 
exactly what they were talk- 
ing about, trot over to admis- 
sions and get your very own 
copy of one of those rainbow - 
on-the-cover brochures. 

For those who were lucky 
enough to come to CLC from 
a surrounding city such as 
Santa Barbara of Los Angeles, 
they knew that the ocean did 
not beach right near CLC. 
Imagine the surprise of some- 
one from Potlatch, Idaho, 
finding out it is a minimum 
twenty mile drive. Perhaps a 
suggestion for labeling these 
pictures in the brochures 
(they are so pretty it would 
be a shame to take them out) 



might be, "scenic, spots near 
CLC that you can get to if 
you have a car or know 
someone who does." 

I overheard a lunchtime 
conversation today — since I 
wasn't paying any attention 
to my food (what IS the pro- 
tein level in a lunch consist- 
ing of rice and tamales or the 
alternative of peanut butter 
and jelly?) and was surprised 
to hear that there is a furor 
in the Drama department. 
After asking around I found 
that the final production of 
the year's budget (and exis- 
tence) is being threatened. 
According to many students 
on campus and the person 
directly spoken to, Skip 
Duhlstin was heard to say, 
"No one would miss it," it 
being the production. Pecu- 
liar don't vou think? 



Finally, in part collabora- 
tion with Mrs. Nickel, sure 
let's alt give ourselves some- 
thing to cry about. Sure, go 
ahead and go meatless for 
two days - but wait. Let's 
not be selfish. Why don't we 
each take the dollars we 
would save and support a 
starving child in a poverty 
stricken third world country, 
through World Vision, a 
Christian based operation 
serving the needs of the not- 
so-fortunate-as-we-are. It 

costs $15.00 per month to 
support a child, but dona- 
tions are surely welcome. Of 
course, we all want things 
made better closest to home, 
the science department in- 
cluded, but if we're going to 
make a fuss over being 
"spoiled brats" let's not be 
shortsighted either. 



its final place of rest deserved 
to be called what I had in 
fact been called. Flabber- 
gasted as I was, the voice 
continued, "Do you go 
around picking up golf balls 
on goh courses too? Well, 
no, I never made it a habit. 
I realized such activity was in 
violation of the "Golfer's 
Rules of Etiquette." But 
then, I reasoned, if I were re- 
quired to abide by this set of 
rules, the "golfers" them- 
selves must also succumb to 
them. 

So next time, rather than 
subjecting some unsuspecting 
soul to the uncertainty of a 
UFO invasion, or the trauma 
of thinking some celestrial 
Principle of Retribution is in 
affect, simply adhere to one 
of the most well-known of 
the golfer's rules. ..just yell, 
"Fore!!!" 

Respectfully, L.E.N, 



Dear Editor, 

In response to a letter 
written by Dr. Karen L. 
Nickel, which was published 
in the March 16 ECHO, there 
are a few comments which 
I would like to make. 

First of all, not every stu- 
dent at CLC has been 
"spoiled by the good weath- 
er, good housing, good food, 
over-indulgent parents, and 
over-permissive church and 
general opulence of southern 
California," for the simple 
fact that not every student 
has lived in southern Califor- 
nia prior to attending CLC. 
A prime example of this is 
an out of state student, or 
anyone else who hasn't been 
victimized by this "general 
opulence of southern Cali- 
(cont. on p. S) 






KINGSMEN ECHO 



March 23, 1979 



page 5 



(continued from page 4) 

fornia." I won't comment 
on the line about the cafe- 
teria food seeming "to be a 
terrific spread," for it's 
obvious that Dr. Nickel has 
not eaten there two or three 
times a day for a full semes- 
ter. 

It was correctly stated that 
since we've come her for an 
education, we shouldn't ex- 
pect to be entertained. How- 
ever, Dr. Nickel also stated 
that she believes that since 
we are here to learn, we are 
not here. to be "well-housed 
and well-fed." Does this 
mean that we are to sacrifice 
both being well-housed and 
well-fed, just so we may 
attend school here? 



throughout the letter. Sim- 
ply because "Name with- 
held" had a differing opinion 
than Gordon Lemke does not 
give him/her a right to ques- 
tion Gordon's integrity. 
Also, by stating that "...Mr. 
(?) Lemke is pushing for an 
administration job after grad- 
uation... he should fit in very 
well," he/she not only imma- 
turely insults Gordon, but 
also the administration! 
Again, whether or not one 
agrees with another person's 
or group's views does not 
give one leave to abase those 
individuals. 

Some of the points in Dr. 
Karen L. Nickel's letter were 
legitimate and thought pro- 
voking, yet I was complete- 
ly "turned off" from her let- 



make their opinion known 
will do it in a fashion as to 
not to insult, degrade, or 
question the integrity of 
another person or their con- 
victions. 

Nancy Carlson 



To The Editor: 

During the past 18 months 
the College has put into use 
several new publications. 
Two new admissions pieces- 
a viewbook and general infor- 
mation brochure are among 
the best I've seen anywhere 
in the country. The reports 
we've received from prospec- 
tive students, CLC students. 



letters continued 



This letter is not intended 
to insult or offend Dr. Nickel 
or any other CLC faculty 
member. It is just a com- 
plaint that states that I resent 
being generalized as a com- 
plaining, spoiled brat from 
"opulent southern Califor- 
nia." I am not from Califor- 
nia. I also dislike being 
called inaccurate, libelous 
names. I hope my point is 
well taken and not misinter- 
preted. 

Bruce Krause 



Dear Editor, 

First of all, let me state 
that my intent in writing 
this letter is not to uphold or 
downgrade any of the opin- 
ions previously expressed in 
this section of the ECHO. I 
believe that every person 
concerned in any way with 
CLC has a right to express 
their feelings on the condi- 
tions of this institution and 
the way that it is run. How- 
ever, I do not believe that 
this freedom to express an 
opinion gives any individual 
the right to degrade or ques- 
tion the integrity of anothe'r 
person or their convictions. 
Defeating what should be an 
exchange of responsible op- 
inions is the blatent name- 
calling that is going on in 
this column! Intelligent 
points have been smeared 
and overshadowed by irres- 
ponsible insults. 

Two prime examples of 
this use of irrelevant and un- 
called for material are the 
letters printed in last weeks 
ECHO. "Name withheld" 
had some interesting ideas in 
his/her letter, yet I found 
myself resenting what he/she 
said because of the use of a 
question mark between the 
words "Mr." and "Lemke" 



ter by the inaccurate, un- 
called for, insulting, and ex- 
tremely generalistic state- 
ments planted thickly 
through-out the piece. I 
must admit that her second 
paragraph raised my 

blood-pressure and turned 
my stomach creating quite 
an uncomfortable feeling. 
To call over an thousand 
people "spoiled brats" is 
bad enough, but to go on to 
call our parents and our 
church "over-indulgent" and 
"over-permissive" is truly a 
blatant and gross attack on 
two things, family and reli- 
gion, that a person holds 
most dear. I cannot per- 
ceive how Dr. Nickel came to 
know all our parents and all 
our religious backgrounds to 
qualify her to make such an 
encompassing statement! 
Obviously this is impossible, 
as is the feat of making the 
acquaintance of very student 
at CLC which would enable 
her to call us all "spoiled" 
and "pampered." Once 

again I must assert that 
name-calling will get you no- 
where. I would have been 
much more receptive to Dr. 
Nickel's ideas and opinion if 
she had written in an accur- 
ate, polite, and respectful 
manner, I even feel inclined 
to reveal that I, as one of the 
"insultees," desire, if not 
request, an apology. 

I enjoy reading the Opinion 
page of the ECHO because I 
believe that the convictions 
and ideas of others should be 
known and considered. 
Change is the only way to 
progress, and discussing dif- 
ferent opinions, synthesizing 
them into an intelligent 
alternative, is the most res- 
ponsible avenue to change. 
I only wish that in the future 
other individuals wishing to 



faculty, regents, pastors, 
counselors and , yes, even 
admissions officers from 
other colleges have been 
overwhelmingly enthusiastic. 
Reply cards from prospec- 
tive students requesting more 
information are up 100%. 
New student enrollment was 
up substantially last fall and 
applications are running 
ahead for the Fall of 1979. 
Beautiful new dorms are un- 
der construction; faculty sal- 
aries got a much-needed 
boost. While all's not per- 
fect anywhere this side of 
heaven, there are many posi- 
tive things happening at 
CLC. 

Given some momentum, i 
would hope that we could 
work together for an even 
better CLC. However, last 
week the Student Senate lev- 
eled very serious charges at 
my staff in a letter addressed 
to several administrators and 
released for publication in 
the ECHO. 

Frankly, I was amazed that 
the Senate was apparently 
deeply concerned about our 
new publications. More sig- 
nificantly, Mr. Sorensen's let- 
ter was the first notice I re- 
ceived of the Senate's con- 
cern. I do not feel a letter, 
especially with such inflama- 
tory language, is the appro- 
priate way to initiate 
thoughtful discussions on, 
any subject at any time. 

If this college is to be any- 
thing resembling (to use Mr. 
Sorensen's words) "an aca- 
demic community made up 
of caring individuals who 
want to grow together and 
learn in a Christian environ- 
ment," then we all have to 
think through more carefully 
our means of communicating 
with one another and devel- 
op at least a minimal level 



of trust. 

Despite my disappointment 
about the way in which this, 
has been initiated by the Sen- 
ate, I remain convinced we 
share the same goals for CLC 
and our external relations 
program. 

I have asked Mr. Scot Sor- 
ensen, Senate President, to 
allow me to speak with the 
Senate at the earliest possible 
date. I look forward to dis- 
cussing our publications and 
getting feedback from the 
Senate as well as other stu- 
dents who may share their 
interest. 

Since most of the ECHO'S 
readers will not be a party to 
our discussions about publi- 
cations, I also want to res- 
pond to some of the com- 
ments in Mr. Sorensen's 
letter: 

I. Each publication de- 
signed for external constit- 
uencies has a purpose. Each 
must be evaluated both in 
terms of its purpose and as 
a part of the entire publica- 
tions and information pro- 
gram. Not every piece can 
carry every important mes- 
sage and the printed word 
is only one of our means 
of communicating. Mr. 

Sorensen's letter excerpts 
sentences or paragraphs 
from four brochi-'^s or flyers 
and criticizes ine content 
without, in my judgement, 
sufficient sensitivity to 
where they fit in the "pack- 



age" of over 30 brochures. 

2. We have a variety of 
contacts with nearly all 
prospective new students and 
most have a personal inter- 
view. I don't recall contact 
with a student willing to in- 
vest $20,000 in an education 
based soley on impressions 
gleaned from printed mater- 
ials. 

3. It has been the intent 
of our staff to more clearly 
articulate the College's rela- 
tionship to our church. Any- 
one comparing these mater- 
ials with those of two years 
ago will see a significant im- 
provement. 

On the other hand, we 
must accurately portray CLC 
as inclusive rather than ex- 
clusive in intent; that is, 
CLC is not intended as a col- 
lege only for Lutheran 
Christians. Remember also 
that our college name com- 
municates something of what 
we are to everyone who hears 
it. 

4. 'The CLC Expertence" 
pamphlet is intended only 
"to wet a student's appetite" 
so she or he will want to re- 
turn the reply card for more 
complete information. As an 
"attention-getter" it has been 
immensely >. xessful. 

The picture questioned in 
Mr. Sorensen's letter is a 
striking photograph taken 
from an altitude of 20,000 
ft. It is not intended for de- 
tail. Rather, it show our 



1 ovini 



tnton 



area, including part of the 
City of Thousand Oaks, the 
Santa Monica Mountains and 
the geographic relationship 
of our city to the ocean. If 
we were located in Central 
Iowa such a photograph 
tvould have little meaning; in 
Thousand Oaks it does. 
5. I reject the accusation 
hat our literature downplays 
he quality of CLC's aca- 
lemic program. The refer- 
nces to academics and the 
quality of these programs are 
fequcnt and extensive. .In 
fact, within the last two 
years we have, in cooperation 
with department chairper- 
sons, prepared 22 brochures 
describing each of our aca- 
demic programs in depth. 
One or more of these bro- 
chures accompanies our re- 
sponse to every request for 
information. 

Finally, our publications 
are not produced by consen- 
sus. We will never have fujl 
agreement about the style, 
format or content of publica- 
tions any more than we have 
full agreement on policies or 
even the mission of our col- 
lege. This tension can be 
positive as long as there is an 
atmosphere of trust. The 
College Relations and Admis- 
sions Staffs will continue 
to welcome thoughtful 
critique of all our external 
relations programs. We 

feel CLC is a great college. 
Not perfect, just great. We 

intend to promote it and all 
its assests with all our ener- 
gies. 

William Hamm 
Assistant to the President 
for Admissions and College 
Relations 






Dear tditor, 

Upon reading the "Letters to the Editor" 
last week, I took special interest in the letter 
written by Dr. Karen L. Nickel. I respect 
her lor feeling tree enough to voice her 
opinion-and advise, and yet am highly in- 
sulted ans surprised at her low regard for us 
as college students. 

For having such close ties with CLC (a 
former part-time faculty member herself for 
5 years, and the wife of a faculty member) 
one would think that Dr. Karen Nickel would 
have a bit more concern in being supportive 
of students who try to take an active part in 
bettering our college. It seems to me that 
calling CLC students a "bunch of spoiled 
brats" does little to encourage adult behavior 
and very little in displaying adult behavior as 
an example for students. 

When we see dorms in need of plumbing re- 
pairs, 5 people to a room, administration who 
are obviously hired to deal with people being 
cold and unfriendly to the point of turning 
students away in tears and are served "Fred 
Flintstone" ribs which consist largely of 
sauce, bone and gristle, we begin to see need 
of change. I see students becoming aware, 
yearning for mutual concern and taking an 
active stand on these issues. This restores 



my faith in how we, as adults, will survive 
in the "real world". I become more secure 
in the fact that we will speak out, take 
risks and grow to be brave enough to act. 

Offense is taken too at the suggestion by 
Dr. Nickel that we give ourselves "some- 
thing to cry about" by going two meatless 
days a week in order to buy needed equip- 
ment for the science department. She con- 
cludes by saying that only then, perhaps, 
could we leceive sympathy from the college 
family. I must point out here that sym- 
pathy accomplishes nothing, and as adults 
students on this campus, I highly doubt that 
there are many who merely seek sympathy. 
'I feel a sense of divison between the stu- 
dents and staff-where there should instead 
be unity. Feelings of suspicion and misunder- 
standing have surfaced and been blown out 
of porportion. Why don't we all just come 
down off of our ''high hourses and start 
working together as a whole for these con- 
cerns we hold? Only then will we be able 
to understand and support each other; only 
then will we move forward in truly bettering 
our institution. 




Career corner 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



* personals 

Dear Drockh - CAVEAT. 
I am waiting. (You fool!) 
Yours falsely, 

Bobby Watson 
(alias Zarathustra) 
P.S. Mehr Licht! 
R.S.V.P. to Dede and Gogo 
Unrat. 

P.S.S. Do you think Godot is 
androgynous? 

Aloha Teri: 

I hope that you found your 
birthday very enjoyable!!!! 
(Read the Want Ad) ME 

Happy 21st Ted & Tim - 
Love, K-4 



Volleyball team wishes to 
thank all of its "Unknown 
Fans". Your support is great- 
ly appreciated. Next Tuesday 
night is SO's night against 
AIA. 



Jeff Bargmann 
Thanks — you're cool! 



RS 



By Tim Suel 

Do you know that intern- 
ships, career advisement by 
CLC Regents, and employ- 
ment for baby sitting jobs 
are available with the assist- 
ance of the Student Place- 
ment Office? 

How many of you know 
that college internships are 
available to all CLC students? 
How many of vou know 
what an internship is . •? 
An internship is supervised 
practical training. It's usual- 



ly the beginning for many 
student career opportunities. 
It's experience and acquiring 
job skills. It gives the indi- 
vidual greater career advanta- 
ges over many students with- 
out training. To help stu- 
dents obtain experience, 
many employment organi- 
zations are willing to hire stu- 
dents under an internship pro- 
gram. Those specifically will- 
ing to help are CLC's alumni. 
To contact these alumni, the 



Career Planning and Place- 
ment Office maintains a 
file consisting of those alum- 
ni who have indicated a 
willingness to help. 
Internships are not the only 

area the alumni have consid- 
ered. Many show an interest 
in career advisement, as well 
as wishing to interview for 
summer and/or long-term 

Planners, the media and 
much more. 

The CLC Regents will be 
available on April 24, 1979 
from 12:30 pm ( the lunch 
hour in the campus cafeteria) 
to approximately 1:30 pm to 



Alpha Mu Gamma convenes 



A.H. 

Do you have a penny? 
I need to make a phone call. 
L.L.W. 

Prince Hal- 

We prefer the above alias. 

Thank you. Queen Margaret 



wanted 



Geoff: 
Pastoral Thieves lose grace 
(and teeth). I want my song- 
book back. 

Hyperborean Bear 



Teri Slothower 
On Saturday. March 24th, 
for dinner. (Read Personal 
for Teri) M. 



, 



SOCIAL/PUBLICITY PRESENTS: 

DISCO DANCING 
with live D.J. and light show 

Sat. MARCH 24 

In the Cafeteria 

Everyone Welcome 



The California Lutheran College Chapter of 
Alpha Mu Gamma, National Collegiate For- 
eign Language Honorary Society, held its 
spring semester initiation ceremony on March 
6 with a pot-luck dinner. The new members 
are: Gary Enke, German; Donmbeth Beale 
Fonseca, French; DeeAnn Helms,. Spanish; 
Judith Anne Porter, Spanish; David Robert- 
son, French; Nancy Senter, French. 

The Alpha Mu Gamma National Convention 
will be held April 6 - 8 on the CLC campus. 
The following is a schedule of planned events: 
Friday, April 6 

10:00 am: National Executive Council 
meeting, Nelson Room 

1:30 pm: general business meeting, Nelson 
Room. 

tour of campus 

6:00 pm: banquet, Nelson room ($4.50) 

7:30 pm: entertainment, amateur talent 
show consisting of foreign language numbers 
from various chapters, Nygreen Hall 

Saturday, April7 
9:00 am: four-language demonstration of 



techniques in interpretation and translation 
by the Monterey Institute of Foreign Studies, 

Nygreen Hall 

10:30 am: presentation on Esperanto by 
Dr. David Jordan, University of California, 
San Diego, Nygreen Hall 

1200 : luncheon with featured address by 
Dr. Leslie Koltai, Chancellor of Los Angeles 
Community College system, on current 
trends in foreign language education in the 
United States. Dupar's Restaurant, Thousand 
Oaks ($4.85) . 

2-30 Dm: presentation on career opportum- 
ties in foreign languages by Ms. Rutn Parse! 
UCLA Career Planning Center, Nygreen Hall 

Sunday, April 8 

morning informal farewell breakfast at 
Dupar's Restaurant for any officers and 
members still present. 

(Probable registration fee of $2.00 for fac- 
ulty and alumni, no charge for students) 



Becky Hubbard 

discuss students' career con- 
cerns or student government 
issues. The Regents welcome 
all interested students who 
wish to casually discuss these 
issues during lunch. 

If you feel that working 
for, or obtaining information 

from one of the above pro- 
fessionals would benefit you, 
please drop by the Career 
Planning and Placement Of- 

employment. These alumni 
are willing to advise and/or 
hire, and simply are waiting 
for contact form CLC stu- 
dents. They represent many 
diversified professions such 
as: Savings and Loan Co.. 
Education, Parks and Recrea- 
tion Department, Art, 
Psychologist, Pastors, Doc- 
tors, Court Administrators, 
Business Analysts, Financial 
fice for more information. 

Students interested in oc- 
casional baby sitting jobs, 
please contact Student Place- 
ment Office. 



Artist Lecture 

Friday 8:15 - Gym — Free 



A NOW STORY 
WITH NOW MUSK! 



ft UNIVERSAL PlCTURf ■ FECHMC010M 



OO DOCByVtEREO «»{§D 






page 6 



March 23, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Regals 
record 



set 
pace 



By Jeannie Winston 

The CLC women's track 
team, now a third of the way 
through the season, contin- 
ues breaking records and set- 
ting bests, surpassed only by 
the University of Redlands. 

Since February 24, the 
launching date of the season, 
the Regals have competed in 
3 meets, including a four- 
way meet at Redlands on 
March 3, and the first annual 
Regals Relays, here on March 
10. 

Strength, agility , endurance 
and personal drive were chal- 
lenged as CLC, Pomona-Pitzer, 
Redlands and Scripps faced 
each other at Redlands. 
Again the Regals took 
second (they placed second 
in their first meet, too) out- 
scored only by the Redlands 
team. The scores stood Red- 
lands, 70; CLC, 40; Pomona, 
39; and Scripps, 10. 

On the track Redlands dom- 
inated, capturing firsts in the 
100, 200, and 400 meter 
dashes, the 440 relay, the 
400 meter hurdles and the 
800 meter run. Meanwhile 
the field firsts were split with 
Pomona — Redlands taking 
the discus and javelin throw 
and Pomona the high jump 
and long jump. 

Though they managed to 
score most of their points 
placing in the 2nd, 3rd, and 
4th categories, CLC clearly 
ran away with two firsts at 
the Redlands meet. In the 
1550 meter run Cathy 
Fulkerson broke the school 
record she had set one week 
earlier, improving on her past 
run of 4:52.5 by almost 10 
seconds, with a new record 
of 4:43.9. Laurie Hagopian 
also finished first. Hagopian's 
time of 10:28.4 in the 3000 
meter run beat her school 
record of 10:31.3. 

Coach Dale Smith's predic- 
tion that all records are in 
danger each meet is coming 
true as seven more records 
were broken at Redlands. 

Two were claimed by track 
and field star Beth Rockliffe. 
Rockliffe added almost a 
foot to her previous long 
jump record, placing second 
with a 17'2'/4" jump. She set 
another first for CLC in the 

Shore the KSngsmen 



100 meter dash, with a time 
of 12.9. 

Nicky Oliver, a returning 
junior and premier sprinter 
for the Regals, also broke 
two track records that day- 
one in the 200 and another 
in the 400 meter dash, with a 
27.7 and 62.9 respectively. 

A fourth in the discus broke 
still another CLC past best 
and those honors go to Lynn 
Chappell for her 93'3 throw. 

Cathy Devine placed third 
in the 400 meter hurdles. She 
bettered her previous school 
record from 1 :1 8.6 to 1 :16.7. 

Finally the Regals 440 
team of Rockliffe, Devine, 
Fulkerson, and Oliver fin- 
ished off the record breaking 
for the day, running a fourth 
place race. The relay record 
time was 4:22.6. 

Other CLC stars at the 
Redlands meet were Beth 
Chappell, Shelly Riola, Pam 
Skinner, and Kelly Staller. 
Chappell took fifth in the 
javelin, throwing 75'3. Riola 
placed sixth in the 100 meter 
dash at 14.3. Skinner placed 
fourth in the same race at 
14.2 and also ran on the 
fourth place 440 yard relay. 
And Kelly Staller supported 
teammate Hagopian in the 
3000 meter run, personally 
running a fourth place race 
with a time of 11:28.4. 

March 10, CLC hosted the 
Regals Relays alongside the 
Kingsmen Relays. In the 
morning, while the men com- 
peted in the track events the 
women contended on the 
field. After a pause for lunch 
the Regals took the track. 

And they literally tuok 
command of it, sealing their 
first team championship of 
the season. Of the five other 
schools that competed, — Cal 
Poly Pomona, Cal State 
Bakersfield, Occidental, 

Azusa-Pacific, and Fresno 
Pacific - CLC's Regals ran 
away with the golden cup, 
scoring a total of 84 points. 
The other team scores were: 
Pomona, 60; Bakersfield, 56; 
Occidental, 54; Azusa, 39; 
and Fresno, 27. 

Though no firsts went to 
CLC at the Relays, the 
women consistently placed 
second and third while the 
other teams split the firsts. 



l Road to Glory' 



\ 



By Don Kindred 

It began in the spring of 
1962. When without players, 
coaches, fields, uniforms, 
showers, a schedule, a locker 
room, a team name or a tra- 
dition, CLC announced it 
would play intercollegiate 
football. 

Needless to say, newly 
appointed head coach Robert 
Shoup, entered September of 
that year in the face of many 
obstacles. Of the 33 students 
who came out for the team 
that fall, only two had ever 
played college football be- 
fore. 

They practiced in orange 
groves, ate dinner in their 
uniforms and dressed in their 
dorm rooms. Yet despite 
their battling against much 
more experienced opposi- 
tion, CLC surprisingly won 3 
of its 7 games ,that year. 
That would be their first, 
and only, losing season. 

Today at the Lu, we are 
champions in that sport, hav- 
ing risen to national recogni- 
tion in the brief history of 
our school. Success can be 
attributed to many elements: 
head coach Robert Shoup, 
who now boasts one of the 
winningest records of any 
college coach in the country, 
his fine staff of assistant 
coaches, loyal fans and a host 
of talented athletes. 

Each of these facets have 
been featured in a CLC high- 
light fim entitled, "The Road 
to Glory." Compiled by 
Four Square Films of San 
Diego, the 30 minute color 
movie covers the history of 
CLC, both as a college and as 



a football team. From the 
"early years" to the "golden 
years" it captures the essence 
of the "Lu Ball", a spirited, 
hard hitting defense and an 
unpredictable, strike-from- 
anywhere offense. 

This V/ednesday at 10:00 
pm there will be a preview 
showing of "The Road to 
Glory", at the Pizza Hut on 
Moorpark Rd. All are en- 
couraged to attend; enjoy 
pizza and the film for only 
$1.50. 




Sorensen 



Hegg and Mark Peterson (left to right), prepare to cover the block. 



against UCSD. Teammates 



Dave Blessing, Cary 
Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Excitement, 
spark CLC 



enthusiastic fans 
volleyball season 



By Leanne Bosch 

Beach chairs, sunglasses, 
flowered shirts and a surf- 
board — this might sound 
like a day at Zuma — instead 
it was the CLC gym as 
Hawaiian night hit the men's 
volleyball team. 

The Hawaiian clad fans 
urged the Kingsmen on to a 
victory against the University 
of California at San Diego, 
with a match score of 3-1. 

The team had a slow start 
as they dropped the first 
game to UCSD 6-15. 



The Kingsmen came back 
in the second game with 
some excellent saves by Scot 
Sorensen and great blocking 
by Dave Blessing, to come 
out on top 15-6. 

The team and the fans were 
inspired between games as 
the crowd participated in a 
cheer led by Mark VanLan- 
dingham. 

Game three turned out to 
be an exciting one as the 
teams fought to gain an ad- 
vantage. Fantastic serves by 
Rex Kennison and excellent 



play by Mark Peterson, Bles- 
sing and the rest of the CLC 
team kept the Kingsmen in 
the game. 

A time-out was called with 
the score 15-14. This gave 
three of the fans, Jeff Berg, 
Dan Watrous, and Rick 
Moren, just enough time to 
give a victory cheer before 
the teams were back on the 
court. 

The tension of such a close 
game increased when a call 
was questioned. After some 
discussion, the Kingsmen 




A fton men lead the way in the crowds of volleyball supporters, clad in Hawaiian garb. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Intramural intensity 
rochs gymnasium 



By Marty Crawford 

The 5-on-5 basketball team 
of Chris Steele remains unde- 




In intramural action, Craig Fulladosa and Steve Olivares 
(skins) battle for a rebound against Craig Eberhard and Mark 
Christensen (shirts). Steve Dann's shirts triumphed 51-46. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



feated atop the intramural 
league A. In competition 
Sunday at 7:00 pm, Steele's 
team defeated the Faculty- 
Staff representatives by a 
score of 44-27. 

Kent Puis led the winners 
with 18 points and 13 re- 
bounds; Kevin Anderson 
chipped in 10 points. For the 
Faculty-Staff, who have yet 
to win a game in seven out- 
ings, Rick Yancy tossed in a 
team high 10. 

The second-place team in 
the league is that led by 
Steve Dann. Dann's team, 
boasting a 6-1 record, man- 
aged to suppress the upset ef- 
fort of Craig Fulladosa 's five, 
with a final tally of 51-46. 

For Dann's squad, Daryl 
Rupp led all scoring with 16 
points, followed by Gary 
Fabricus with 11. Dan Hart- 
wig cleared the boards for a 
high of 17 rebounds. 

Dave Larimer's 17 markers 
and 11 carroms paced the 
losers. 

The two top teams of 
Steele and Dann will finally 
meet on the closing night of 
5-on-5 play, April 29, at 8:00 
pm. 

In other A league action 



Mark Vanlandingham's team 
forfeited to Kevin Leslie's. 
Vanlandingham's record is 
now 4-3, Leslie's 5-2. 

Allen Cudahy's five now 
stand at 4-3 after Sunday's 
triumph over the winless 
team of Sven Slattum. The 
score was close at the half, 
with Cudahy leading 21-18, 
but Roger Laubacher's 17 
points, and Bruce Cudahy's 
13, helped Cudahy to the 
final 58-31 win. Slattum 
topped his team with 1 1 . 

The teams of Derek Butler, 
5-2 in league, and Jim Kunau 
1-6, met Wednesday at 10:00 
pm. The only information 
available at presstime was the 
score, with Butler on top 68- 
46. 



were awarded the point. This 
gave them the momentum 
they needed to finish off the 
game 19-17. 

The final game of the 
match started as a struggle 
for CLC as they were down 
0-6, but the team pulled to- 
gether to take the game 15- 
10. 

The Kingsmen traveled to 
Westmont for a match on 
March 16. Westmont fell in 
three games to CLC's power, 
15-9, 15-2, and 15-6. 

CLC met United States 
International University on 
March 9 at USIU. The Kings- 
men took the first game 15- 
13, but in the close game 
follow, the team lost the 
match, 14-16, 15-17, and 8- 
15. 

The Hawaiian night was 
surpassed only by the "Un- 
known Fan" theme this 
Tuesday. 

Paper bags covered the fans' 
heads as they cheered on the 
Kingsmen, but the ingenious 
spirit was not enough to 
bring a victory. CLC fell to 
LaVerne with a match score 
of 2-3. 

The team started out 
strong, building up a score of 
8-1, but LaVerne came back 
to take the first game 1 5-1 7. 

The Kingsmen returned in 
the second game with some 
strong serving and played to 
win 15-12. 

In spite of strong blocking 
from Dave Blessing and Steve 
Carmichael and some excel- 
lent hitting from Mark Peter- 
son, LaVerne captured game 
three, 12-15. 

CLC really pulled together 
in the fourth game with great 
blocking from Carmichael 
and hitting from Cary Hegg 
for a score of 15-5. 

Game five proved to be 
nerve-racking for both the 
team and the fans. The 
stands were up and down as 
the score remained close 
throughout the final portions 
of the game. 

The players gave their all 
for the game in spite of some 
poor reffing, but in the-end 
LaVerne's perseverance pre- 
vailed to end the match 17- 
15. 

CLC may meet Azusa on 
March 23 and on March 27 
it's the Kingsmei: against 
Athletes in Action at CLC. 



=* Bu$y Fingers »=* 

We specialize in letter perfect typing: 

resumes 

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letters 
anything you need typed. 

Very reasonable rates for students. We pick up and 
deliver. Barbara 499-2097 or Annie 498-5788 after 
six p.m. 



Dorms transformed . • . for best of reasons 



(API) 

Dateline: Learning Alcove. 

In an unexpected announcement at 5:00 am 
today, administrators of California Lutheran 
College announced that "henceforth all the 
dormitory rooms on the campus will be 
co-ed." 

The administrators did not wish to be 
identified by name because "we would 
rather be regarded as a faceless entity, not 
individually diverse but unified by the hope 
of making the College a model for other 
schools.". 

Terming the decision "a hard one, culmina- 
ting months of active negotiating with reluc- 
tant student groups," the administrators 
now say they "have confidence that time will 
heal all opposition." 

When asked by this reporter, "Why do you 
wish this radical and sexist re-distribution?" 
the administrators cited several reasons for de- 
ciding to "push the concept of 'co-ed dorms' 
beyond the archaic ideas of the 'sixties'." 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 

California Lutheran College 



"First," said one large and tall administra- 
tor, "our image as a co-educational institution 
will benefit from 'co-educationality' through- 
out the institution. We have co-educational 
classrooms; why then should we not have 
co-educational dorm rooms? It is inconsistent 
to have academic co-educationality by room 
and domestic coeducationality by building." 

Other reasons were also cited. "California 
Lutheran College has committed itself 
to saving energy. We presently have cards by 
light switches, for instance, that request the 
CLC community to turn them off. We imag- 
ine that more energy will be saved with 
co-educational rooms because the lights 
should go off earlier." 

Another administrator said she was able "to 
support and extend that idea. We will in- 
crease the health of the students because they 
will likely get more sleep." 

Finally, perhaps the most important reasons 
of all, according to one spokesperson, "Co- 
educationality should increase the closeness 



of the student population; it may even 
increase the student population." 

When asked to what they attribute the 
successful announcement, the administrators, 
as one body, hitched their chairs closer to this 
reporter and all began to speak at once. 
Finally, the chant of one could be distin- 
guished from the rest. "Organization ... 
organization . . . organization . . . organiza- 
tion and will-power, that's what did it," he 
said. 

When asked to elaborate, spokesman said, 
"We divided oursleves into shifts and kept 
the student negotiators up for weeks straight. 
They had to go to classes, too, so we had an 
advantage there." 

"Our plan was to wear them down, basi- 
cally," he said. "We just exhausted them, 
finally, but I'm sure they'll see the wisdom of 
the decision eventually. I feel I can talk to 
you freely," he said "because they won't 
be able to read anything for a week or so, 
they're so exhausted." 



Only one student negotiator could be 
contacted. This reporter had to keep prod- 
ding him to comment, but finally, just before 
drifting off into a sleep which no further 
poking could break, he said, "We of Afton 
and the women of Benson suppressed our 
minor differences in an all-out attempt to 
resist this encroachment of our human 
freedom. But we will resist to the end. We will 
not retire early or easily." 

As this reporter left the Learning Alcove, 
one administrator rose from his chair, placed 
his foot upon its seat and commented, "We 
finally broke those concerned but conserva- 
tive spokespeople from 'AfBenton' at 4:55 
am. Their obdurate unwillingness to experi- 
ment with the new had to be resisted, and 
they will be rewarded in time to come." 

Two student leaders, one from Afton and 
one from Benson groaned simultaneously, 
"But the dorms won't be ready by Septem- 
ber," and then lapsed into silence. 



Kin asmen ECHO 



IVOLUME XVIII 



Quake shakes up CLC 

RICHTER SCALE 
ROCKS OUT 



Early this morning an 
alleged earthquake, register- 
ing at 137.523 on the open- 
ended Richter scale, strucl- a 
small college campus in 
Thousand Oaks, killing hun- 
dreds of students and injur- 
ing thousands of towns- 
people. 

California Lutheran College 
received the brunt of the rip- 
pier. Although the small col- 
lege has a residential popula- 
tion of over a thousand, 
only five dead or writhing 
bodies could be found among 
the wreckage. 

"It must be assumed that 
the rest of the bodies were 
swallowed up by the earth... 
unless of course, they were 
brutally murdered or stolen 
by body snatchers," said Dr. 
Quincy, Ventura County 
Coroner. 

In the city of Thousand 
Oaks massive reports of in- 
juries ranged in the thou- 
sands, and complaints of 
either ice-cold or scalding- 
hot water for showers 
surged into the hundreds of 
thousands. Although no ex- 
tensive damage occured in 



the city, reports or holes in 
the walls, damaged fire ex- 
tinquishers and missing foyer 
chairs were extensive. 

The Western Hemisphere 
Association for Geological 
Ground and Earth Distur- 
bance Study (WAGGED) 
tailed the quake to its center 
at 59 Memorial Parkway in 
Thousand Oaks. 

Said Dr. Shakes, director 
of WAGGED, "With a force 
of 137 plus (on the Richter 
scale), it must have been some- 
what like the explosion ot an 
extremely large warehouse 
full of atomic weapons or 
the explosion of a moderate- 
ly sized super-nova." 

Students had been com- 
plaining for months of a 
strange and continual series 
of creaking or tapping sounds 
in the halls of the Mt. Clef 
Dormitory, where the center 
of the earthquake has been 
traced. 

WAGGED cited these and 
other complaints of such 
things as the rejection of 
coins from Coke machines 
and poor washer and dryer 
service as "good indications 



that a quake was on the 
make." 

In a report still being pre- 
pared, WAGGED alleyccl 
that "an earthquake didn t 
occur, it was simply a dis- 
turbance in the Mt. Clef 
plumbing (MCP)." 

"It (MCP) seems to have a 
mind of its own, and from 
what I can tell, it was PO'd 
by a pronounced lack of 
attention. It just blew its 
lid!" said Shakes. 

The American Society of 
Plumbers (ASP) is sending 
several experts to examine 
the MPC, which is the only 
structure of any consequence 
left standing on the campus. 
Preliminary examination 
found rust and two plumb 
ers still working on a water 
main which blew in Octo 
ber," as the main reasons foi 
the amazing durability of the 
"non-functional" system. 

Several noteworthy casual- 
ties reported by California 
Lutheran College officials 
are: "President Mathews' 
teeth, the CLC " vans, and 
several students who haven't 
paid up for the spring semes- 
ter." 




I > 

Jim Hazelwood, Brian Malison and friends find their long lost roommates. 

Photo by Barney Rubble 

Prehistoric beasts roam campus 



By Terri Dactyl 

Early reports have been 
confirmed of an apparent in- 
vasion of living prehistoric 
animals on the CLC campus. 
An apparent sighting occurred 
at 8:00 am Thursday morn- 
ing when construction work- 
ers excavating the new Olsen 
Road site observed what ap- 
peared to be two small dino- 
saurs creeping from the un- 
earthed road foundation. The 
sighting was unconfirmed, 



however, as the workers fled 
in terror and have not been 
seen since that time. 

The first confirmed sight- 
ing occurred at 10:00 am 
Thursday by a group of stu- 
dents in the Mt. Clef dorm 

parking lot. Witnesses said 
that, following a loud rum- 
bling sound, the south-eastern 
corner of the parking lot 
erupted revealing two of the 
mottled grey and white pre- 
historic beasts. 



Big buns abound 



By Hugh G. Butts 

A new epidemic is sweep- 
ing the country. This new 
disease unfortunately got its 
beginnings right here at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College. The 
new disease is known scienti- 
fically as "posterious enlar- 
genis", or commonly known 
in laymen terms as "Lu-butt", 
nicknamed after its place of 
origin. 

Reports are that this dis- 
sease hits its hardest at Cal 
Lutheran and at other small 
colleges. Still, frequent re- 
ports of Lu-butt hitting in 
large universities are not un- 
common. Its consistency 
drops, however, in the non- 
college lifestyle. 

But what is Lu-butt? Dr. 
Tank Caudal of the Posterior 
Research Center (PRC) de- 
scribed Lu-butt as a dreadful 
disease that has a slow onset. 
Dr. Caudal also added that 
the disease usually strikes a 
victim down before he is 
ever aware that' they are suf- 



fering from it. When the vic- 
tim realizes that he is suf- 
fering from Lu-butt he often 
panics and goes into an 
extreme case of depression. 
This is where the psychologi- 
cal side of Lu-butt plays its 
role. The victim no longer 
cares, and thinks that there is 
no treatment for him. 

Dr. Caudal said that Lu- 
butt is, more prevalent in 
females than in males. He 
said that cases among college 
men are rare, but not un- 
heard of. About 1 out of 75 
men are likely to contract 
the disease while the rate 
among women is about 50% 
at a small school such as Cal 
Lutheran. 

The symptoms of Lu-butt 
are not hard to recognize: 
simply the enlarging ot the 
posterior end, or the butt. A 
person should receive hints 
that this is happening to 
him when he no longer tits 
into his clothes, or has to 
turn sideways to eet into the 
. (cont. on p. 2) 




Two severe cases of Lu-butt hobble up the cafeteria stairs. 



Photo by Cyndi Moe 



"My first thought was to 
run in and get this phen- 
omenal thing on the radio," 
commented KRCL program 
director Jim Hazelwood, one 
of these first eyewitnesses, 
"But I was so terrified that 
all I could do was clench my 
teeth and scream." 

Similar reactions were held 
by others of this first group 
to actually see the mysteri- 
ous monsters. "It was horri- 
(cont. on p. 2) 

Pot legal 
at CLC 

The CLC board of directors 
unanimously passed a resolu- 
tion yesterday permitting the 
possession of marijuana on 
campus for personal use. 

The ll-member board voted 
11-0 in favor of legalizing mar- 
ijuana on campus. The new 
resolution permits the posses- 
sion of up to one pound for 
personal use. The resolution 
came about after the board 
ate marujuana - laced spagh- 
etti in the cafeteria Wednes- 
day night. 

Within two hours after the 
resolution was announced 
yesterday, the school re- 
ceived a large number of 
phone calls requesting appli- 
cations for next year's fall 
semester. 

Next year CLC plans to ex- 
pand the student population 
to 10,000 the first semester 
and approximately 15,000 the 
second semester. President 
Mark Mathews feels this is 
the biggest step in CLC's 
history since the school 
came out of debt in 197?. 



' 



page 2 



March 30 . 1979 



KINGSMEN ECKO 



Yes folks, 
You Too can 

be hypocrites! 



By Solong Shalom 

In an effvrt to vivify the 
theme of a "just and Sustain- 
able Society", CLC has taken 
two giant steps. 

First, Yassir Arafat's favor- 
ite film, "The Palestinian," 
has been made available for 
student viewing. This movie 
highlights life on the banks 
of the Jordan River in living 
color. Unfortunately, Van- 
essa Redgrave and the 
Israeli pickets were not avail- 
able for the showing. 

For the unsuspecting stu- 
dent who expects a travel- 
logue of the Holy Land, this 
should provide a real treat. 
Jewish students are not a 
well-represented minority on 
this Christian campus, so pro- 
tests should be kept to a min- 
imum. 



To follow up this rare op- 
portunity, Ronald Reagan 
will be the speaker at the 
"All You Can Eat" plate din- 
ner sponsored by the college. 
Ronny, who prepared for 
his political career as Califor- 
nia governor by being a 
movie actor, is now running 
for the office of President of 
the United States.. .again. 

Though appearances are 
deceiving, one administrator 
said, "We do not necessarily 
support Mr. Reagan's presi- 
dential bid." 

Hopefully, the college, in 
conjunction with Artist- 
Lecture, will next present 
Idi Amin, who will explain 
his democratic ideals and the 
organization of his efficient 
prison system. 




Evenson tickles new friends. 



Photo by Wilma and Fred 



Behold the beasties 




(cont. from p. 1) 
Jim Evensen and Rudy Ed- 
mund of the Geology Depart- 
ment. % 

In an* exclusive Echo inter- 
view, Dr. Evensen com- 
mented, "It must be all the 
construction that's unearthed 
the creatures. This is the 
greatest geologic find we've 
ever discovered in Thousand 
Oaks." 

When asked to describe the 
beasts after his own sighting 
of two of them, Evensen re- 
plied, "This tall fellow here is 
a Tyrannosaurous Rex. These 
beasts are far from peaceful, 
harmless creatures. They are 
meat eaters and they are 
dangerous. They must be 
confined and examined by 
experts." 

When asked to comment 
on Evensen's statement, Dr. 
Mark Mathews, college presi- 
dent said, ' I think it's a 
wonderful idea to keep these 
little prehistoric beasts here 



Laxatives take their toll on students. Photo by Lucy Ballard 

Students on the run 



By Kristin McCracken 

Last week four CLC stu- 
dents had to be taken to the 
emergency room at Los 
Robles Hospital, late at night, 
because of severe stomach 
cramps. All four students had 
gone to the CLC Health Ser- 
vice earlier that day and re- 
ceived aspirin. It was later 
discovered that the aspirin 
and a laxative had been inter- 
changed. 

Legin Kupau, one of the 
victims, describes his experi- 
ence, "I went to the Health 
Service because I had a cold, 
and they gave me aspirin. I 
didn't even feel anything. 
Then I went to eat and when 
I came back to my room, I 
made a mad rush to the bath- 
room and I spent the whole 
niRht there." 

Hook Dombrau, freshman 
victim, felt that, "the worst 
part was the competition for 
the toilet. Three roommates 
and one toilet don't get along 
AT ALL!" 

Kram Nidor complained, "I 
didn't have any clue of what 
was going on. I kept on 
taking aspirin because my 

correction: 



ties,, without telling the 
Health Service. 

The deliveryman has since 
been fired and the Health 
Service is now checking their 
drugs more carefully. 

Legin Kupau says of this 
finding, "I think that guy 
should be forced to take a 
bottle of Ex-Lax, to feel 
what we went through." 

"It was an honest mistake," 
says Hook Dombrau. "We 
were just lucky it wasn't a" 
more dangerous drug." 

"Anyone who has received 
medication from the Health 
Service lately should come in 
to have it checked by our 
staff," warns Nursy Bee. 
headache Kept geumg' 
worse." 

Director of Health Services, 
Nursy Bee, called the Thou- 
sand Oaks Police Department 
to investigate suspected 
tampering with the medica- 
tion. 

The investigation uncovered 
that the deliveryman had 
dropped a box containing the 
drugs. He couldn't tell the 
little white pills apart, so he 
just gathered them up and 
put them in the various bot 



Horseplay in cafe 



Addition to last week's article 
about the equestrian team — 

It was stated that "Lately, 
Eileen Cox has been having 
trouble with her horse's leR." 
It was brought to my attent- 
ion that I failed to mention 
the reason why. 



Reliable sources have in- 
formed me that Eileen tried 
riding her horse downstairs 
into the cafeteria and the 
horse slipped on his own 
excretion. That must be the 
reason they've been serving 
us that (blank) in the cafe- 
teria. 






ble," exclaimed senior edu- 
cation major, Cheryl Hanson, 
"My whole life flashed 
before my eyes. I thought I 
was back at the Pub." 

Senior class president 
Bruce Holmblad, who viewed 
the whole episode from be- 
hind a parked car commented, 
"I don't remember a thing. 
I just got the hell out of 
there as fast as I could. I have 
to protect myself for impor- 
tant projects like the senior 
gift!" 

In the mad rush to escape 
the terror of these beasts, no 
one was completely sure 
where they went after the 
sighting. Unconfirmed re- 
ports indicate that the two 
animals returned from 
whence they came, but the 
eruption in the parking lot 
remains. This, as well as 
other similar blemishes in 
other CLC parking lots, are 
being examined by Doctors 



at CLC. Think of all the po- 
tential friends and fellows of 
the college they will draw. 
Why, they could be a veri- 
table gold mine! Besides, we 
could house them in the Out- 
door Learning Alcove with 
just a little remodeling." 

Bill Hamm, Assistant to the 
President and head of college 
P.R. commented, "We have 
to make sure to get a shot of 
this for our next brochure. 
We could call it 'Bring Your 
Dinosaur to College . . .'" 

At the present time, ex- 
perts in prehistoric life are 
being flown in from all over 
the country to consult on the 
matter. Watch the Echo for 
further updates and discov- 
eries. Meanwhile, keep your 
doors and windows locked 
and stay away from the park- 
ing lots. All new eruptions 
should be reported to the 
Geology Department's "Di- 
nosaur Task Force." 



Locked in at night 



Afton animals caged 



In a recent confrontation 
with the Student Affairs 
staff, the men of Afton dorm 
have been locked up in an ef- 
fort to ensure their status of 
social probation. The men. 
who have been tried and con- 
victed of drinking near beer 
in their rooms, have received 
the probation status as a last 
ditch effort to restore them 
to the correct moral posi- 
tions. 

Dean of Student Affairs, 
Ron Kragthorpe, commented 
on the matter, "We gave 
them chance after chance 
and when we found the near 
beer can in the garbage along 
with a package of lemonade 
mixer, well, that was the last 
straw." 

Since the infraction oc- 
curred after the famed 
Benson/Afton fiasco, many 
of the men were already 
under the confines of a warn- 
ing. The next step is proba- 
tion. Pure and simply, this 
means the men will be locked 
up at night and let out during 
the day. 

Student Affairs reports 
that_ Fred the Security Guard 
will arrive promptly at 7:25 
am to unlock the men and let 
them out for morning feed- 
ing and classes. The doors 



will remain open until 6:30 
pm, when the men must go 
to bed. Those with evening 
classes will be given special 
passes and have escorts paid 
by the Student Affairs bud- 
get who will make sure they 
go ONLY to and from their 
classes. 
Lights will be out at 7:30 



pm, and the electricity will 
be turned off to insure the 
promptness and thorough- 
ness of this policy. 

Visitors will not be per- 
mitted except between the 
hours of 2:00 - 4:00 pm. 
Peanut machines will be in- 
stalled for feeding of the 
animals. 




A ftonite Joel Gibson barred. Photo by Dean Kragthorpe 



•••the Lu-butt must be beaten 



••• 



(cont. from p. I) 
shower, or can't get comfort- 
able in the classroom desk- 
chairs. Cases of Lu-bUtt are 
simple to describe: the victim 
merely appears to have a fat 
butt. This is because the vic- 
tim does have a fat butt!! A 
true Lu-butt victim only 
gains weight between the 
knees and the waist, contrary 
to the myth that the victim 
gains all over. If that happens, 
one is talking about plain old 
fattness. The physical effects 
of Lu-butt rarely go beyond 
having a fat butt. Deaths 
from the disease are rare, but 
not impossible. One co-ed 
from Augustana had a butt 
so big, it covered her entire 
body, and she suffocated 
when she rolled over in the 
middle of the night. 

Causes of Lu-butt are star- 
chy food and lack of exer- 
cise. Dr. Caudal explained 
why these reasons make Cal 



Lutheran the hot spot of the 
epidemic, "the cafeteria food 
here is extremely starch; in 
one dinner last week, 5 of 
the 6 food items offered con- 
tained inordinate amounts of 

starch. Also, the students 
here are so sedentary. Only a 
minority of them are active 
enough to ward off the on- 
set of posterious enlargenis, 
especially the women. The 
men do all right. But on the 
most part, these students are 
lazy. They would rather 
watch soap operas than go 
out and play tennis or some- 
thing. And when they go to 
town to buy something, they 
drive everywhere. What they 
should be doing is walking or 
riding a bike." 

The only good news con- 
cerning Lu-butt is that it 
does have a cure. The cure is 
easy to do and doesn't cost 
anything, but it does take 



time, will-power and pa- 
tience. What the Lu-butt vic- 
tim has to do is avoid eating 
the starchy food offered in 
the cafeteria, maybe even ex- 
cluding lunch depending on 
how severe the case is, and 
more salad and other light 
foods. The victim must also 
start to exercise regularly; 
and. contrary to belief, sweat 
is harmless. Another cure is 
that the victim should stop 
saying no to members of the 
opposite sex. 

Dr. Caudal stressed the 
point that Lu-butt must be 
beaten. He added, "We must 
destroy this dreadful disease 
that our youth are slowly 
eating away ,at. But the effort 
must come from the victims 
and possible victims them- 
selves." With the victim's co- 
operation and help from Dr. 
Caudal and the PRC maybe 
we can kiss our butts good- 
bye. 



Ancient 

culture 

discovered 



(UPI) 

Dr. I. Seymour Bones has 
discovered the remnants of 
an ancient society that was 
once widespread throughout 
the temperate zones of this 
planet, the American Science 
Foundation reported yester- 
day. 

This tribe has maintained 
its cultural integrity despite 
the technological advance- 
ments surrounding it. 
Ancient lore of the tribe 
dates the earliest history to 
the late 1970's. 

The nuclear family is the 
basic unit of the group 
though evidence suggests that 
young men and women are 
grouped together for their 
puberty rites. These rites are 
possibly the most culturally 
definitive of the society. 

The girls are taught to 
paint their faces and bind 
their bodies in form-fitting 
garments of bright colors. 
Despite the revealing cut of 
the garments, excessive dis- 
plays of nudity are not al- 
lowed in public. 

The young men enter man- 
hood on a simulated field of 
combat. It is defined as a 
game yet these young war- 
riors suffer injuries to obtain 
possession of the leather ball 
for which they strive. 

The warriors are also ex- 
pected to imbibe a liquid 
which often makes them 
quite ill but is intended to 
free them from their inhibi- 
tions. 

Early contact between the 
sexes while in this imbibing 
state takes place in a large 
room. A free form dance is 
commonly performed to a 
pulsating beat, though some 
"numbers" have a slowed 
rhythm. During these dances, 
couples are encouraged to 
stand in pairs, press closely 
to one another and sway. 

The repeated combination 
of liquid and swaying often 
ends in a mating of the 
young people. The bride 
price is a large shiny white 
rock worn on the female 
partner's hand. 

It is hoped by the Founda- 
tion that an increased knowl- 
edge of this primitive tribe 
may give insight to today's 
twenty-first century society 

Speaking 

of 
invasions 

By Veronique Laquely 

At approximately 11:05 pm 
on Wednesday, March 28th, 
aphids attacked the CLC 
campus. 

Only a few of the unwant- 
ed creatures were spotted at 
first, but as the night went 
on the number of aphids at 
CLC continued to grow. 

By Thursday morning 
aphids had taken over the 
entire campus. The only ex- 
ception was the cafeteria and 
all the buildings within a one- 
eighth mile radius of it. 

So far the only possible 
explanation for this pheno- 
menon is that the fumes 
emitted from the cafeteria 
food drove the aphids away. 

It has also been reported 
that Lil has been seen scurry- 
ing through the bushes 
wielding a net, trying to 
catch aphids for her world- 
famous split-pea soup. 

No comment on the situa- 
tion was obtained from Pres- 
ident Mathews who was last 
seen chasing after a swarm of 
aphids who flew off with his 
wig. 

Most of the dorms and 
buildings on campus have 
been evacuated except for 
those which are within a one- 
eighth mile radius of the 
cafeteria. These have be- 
come temporary evacuation 
centers. 

All classes were cancelled 
until further notice after 
three aphids simultaneously 
jumped into Dr. Nickel's 
mouth while he was giving a 
lecture on insects. 






' 



-1 






KINGSMEN ECKO 



March 30 ,1979 



page 3 



A slice 
of cheese 

By Jiff Birdman 

"Well Gord . . . ." this is a 
slice of your life, with cheese. 
Bom Gordon Cheesewright, 
sometime in 1944 and some 
place in the U.S. (I'm assum- 
ing). You are now a professor 
of English at CLC, a small 
liberal arts college located in 
the heart of Thousand Oaks, 
and just twenty minutes 
from your friends at Santa 
Monica Pier. Gordon, you are 
fairly new at CLC, arriving 
last fall from Kentucky - let's 
hope that you don't trip here 
at CLC. You realized that 
your full potential wasn't 
being exploited at Kentucky, 
or may be that is why you 
had to leave. You're happy 
here at CLC even though it 
was your alternative choice 
of jobs; your first choice 
being Poughkeepsie State. 

While at CLC you accom- 
panied Fred Bonkers; cool, 
crisp, and clear Carl; and feel 
with the pencil John to 
Holden Village in the state of 
Washington. During this 
month of peanut butter and 
honey on bread, roast beef, 
and potatoes, hamburgers, 
veal, ice cream and candy 
bars, Winnie the Pooh dress 
dinners, and more peanut 
butter and honey on bread, 
you informed students of the 
social, political, economic, 
historical, psychological, 

literary, industrial, ecologi- 
cal, interpersonal, and envi- 
ronmental ramifications of 
the French Lieutenant's wife; 

then you discussed novels. 
During the talent show at 

Holden, you showed your 



Holmblad bombs out 




real hidden talent, lipping a 
song that two other guys 
were singing. Not that lipping 
isn't an expression of talent, 
but it would be much more 
effective if you lipped the 
words being sung, and not lip 
"I love you", to the blond in 
the front row. Your most 
creative act during the month 
was the photograph you took 
of a truck driving down a 
two lane highway. What's 
significant about this is the 
fact that you were driving 
your Audi behind that truck 
while snapping the picture. 
By the way, Gordon, why 
haven't you gotten California 
license plates yet? 

You also led many expedi- 
tions throught the snow at 
Holden. Blazing trails to such 
places as "honeymoon 
heights", "the mine", "ten- 
mile creek", and refrigerator 
raids at midnight. Surfers 
look for the perfect wave; 
skiers for fresh powder snow; 
campers for open land; cruise 
ship captains for Julie of the 




eature 



Love Boat; sailors for 
Fantasy Island; men for 
women - women for men; 
Mr. Whiffel for things to 
squeeze besides toilet paper; 
and you, Gordon, for the 
"open mine shaft." 

It seems that you tend to 
acquire nicknames no matter 
where you are, Gordon. Dur- 
ing your high-school days 
"mouse" you were unani- 
mously voted president of 
the "Under Five-Foot Club". 
You suddenly sprang while 
doing graduate work at 
UCLA. Even at CLC you 
have acquired a nickname 
from the English Depart- 
ment: "Tedious Oaf" was 
given to you for reasons un- 
known. 

Among students, you're 
known for your great literary 
feedback on tests and written 
material, such as "XS - BS"; 
when in fact you are known 
to write four paragraphs of 
comments for every written 
paragraph a student turns in. 
Also, Gordie, you must 
learn that a single Wheaties 
flake is one Wheaty. The 
next time a strange person 
approaches you in the coffee 
shop, Gordon, remember 
that it's odd in one box and 
even in the other box. In 
closing all I can say is "Well, 
Gord, it's all over 




Beautiful women sunbathe at local resort site. 



Live high at the Lu 



Photo by Frank Pefley 



By Kay Schro 

Bruce Holmblad, a senior 
at CLC, took first place in 
the national competition for 
the Novel Prize. A college 
competition, the Novel Prize 
is awarded to students 
attending small Christian col- 
leges who advance in scienti- 
fic experimentation equal in 
radicality to large universities 
across the nation. 

Holmblad, who recently 
changed his major to Chemis- 
try with an emphasis in poli- 
tical science, built a small 
nuclear warhead in the Chem 
lab. The bomb, small in com- 
parison to military models, is 
limited to the ability to 
merely devastate a city the 
size of San Diego, "and even 
then it would only demolish 
the central areas, the out- 
skirts of the city wouldn't 
even be leveled" was the 
comment of Holmblad. 

Excited over his win, Bruce 
will fly to San Jose with in- 
structor and co-worker Dr. 
Wiley. Wiley shared that "he 
was extremely excited." "I 
knew Bruce could do it, he 
has great determination and 
drive. Anything is possible 
now! We've been led to be- 
lieve that many small coun- 
tries will be contacting us for 
commission work. 

But earning money to pay 
for grad school is not Bruce 's 
major concern of goal. "I'd 
like to get a few small coun- 
tries under my belt and then 
decide on my future. I'm in 
no hurry, the world will be 
here to conquer." He does 
have one over-riding concern 
though, "I'm not sure I'll be 
able to get my diploma from 
Cal Lu, the government is 
making me a vacation otter I 
can't refuse. . ." 



By Entertainment Editor 

Hello once again, from 
Lulu Cal, your entertainment 
editor! I know you are all 
eager to hear about my new- 
est resort discovery. This 
one will just amaze you. 

As a resort the sunny 
Kingsmen Hills is unparellel- 
ed. But you must make a 
reservation at least six weeks 
in advance or you will be 
Hamm-strung in you search 
for lodging. 

You may choose between 
a chalet-style hotel with a su- 
perb view of the inner court 
yard or, better yet, request 
the view of Afton lake, 
where the dulcet country 
sounds of frogs will lull you 
to sleep. 

The best view of the area, 
within sight of the beach on 
a VERY clear day, is a the 
Whole Dome or Crag Thorpe 
located in the center of this 
unique vacation paradise. 

Dining is excellent! The 
cuisine is like nothing you 
have ever before encountered 
anywhere. I just know that 
your taste buds will long re- 
member the experience. You 
will have vour choice of meat 



(identify it if you can) or 
that luscious vegetarian dish, 
"Carbohydrate Surprise." If 
you are really lucky, the 
meal may even yield a few 
other surprises such as the 
house speciality, Inn d'Jes- 
chun. 

Entertainment at the 
quaintly weathe.beaten Run 
Down Gym is nightly. Here 
you can boogie t • the rounds 
of the great band, Tape 
Deck. 

Recreation opportunities 
are also abundant in this 
beautiful area. Spa facilities 
are located near the "Ath- 
lete's Foot" center while 
frisbee golf courses and mud 
ball courts allow a rang? of 
activities not found else- 
where. There is even an out- 
door weight room where you 
can sun and lift at the same 
time or enjoy a light spring 
rain. 

The only drawback at 
Kingsmen Hills is the price 
which keeps climbing. Gen- 
erally a stay that exploits 
all of the possibilities avail- 
able here, will be about 
$4000. But, I must tell you 
it is worth every penny. 



Out of touch .... 

Here I am again, folks, with 
my most informative news- 
letter. 

1 . I hope everyone is re- 
membering the "Take a 
Faculty to Lunch" program. 
It can really help you get in 
good with your teachers, give 
them some warnings and 
they'll owe you their help. 
It's also a great opportunity 
to get revenge on last semes- 
ter's profs. I hope I see you 
there at Lil's Bar and Grill. 

2. The recycling program 
for paper and aluminum cans 
is going well. I want to apolo- 
gize to the students who 
were used as paperweights to 
hold down the newspapers in 
the back of the Cushman. 
The Geology guys were just 
having fun — they're a little 
frustrated, so have patience. 

3. "Celebration 79" 
should be a successful event 
as we will finally gain our ( 
Learning Resource Center 
out of it. The bands, too, 
sound like they'll be swell. 
I hope all students will make 
the effort to participate in 
the exciting week. 

Well, kids, other than that 
the week looks dull, but have 
a groovy time anyway. 

Scotty 




Holmblad intensely measuring 

Assistant on the project 
was Mike Harrison. Holmblad 
insisted that much of the 
credit for the accomplisn- 
ment must be given to Harri- 
son, former member of "The 
Alliance for Survival" but 
currently proselytizing for 
his new radical branch of the 
New Earth Collective, "The 
Alliance for Natural and Hu- 
man Depletion." Harrison 



his test tube. 

Photo by the FBI 

commented, "As we have 
long known, overpopulation 
is a major global problem. 
What surer solution than dev- 
astation." 

"I only regret," Harrison 
continued, "I don't have the 
scientific expertise to make 
my own bomb. I'll have to 
commission Rruce to make 
it, but I can, I will, and I 
look forward to using it." 



Billy pans beer 




By Dandy Plum 

Last Thursday night, com- 
pliments of the Artist-Lecture 
Commission, CLC students 
were enlightened with words 
of wisdom from Billy Carter. 
Recently released from the 
alcoholic rehabilitation cen- 
ter he had been committed 
to, Billy is currently tourine 
the country speaking out on 
the evils of intoxicating bev- 
erages. 

To the fascinated students 
gathered to listen, Billy de- 
scribed the incredible events 
which converted him from a 
bottle-toting lush to a bible- 
toting prohibitionist. 

"While lying in bed in the 
drunk tank, an angel 



appeared to me and said, "I 
have been sent to you by the 
almighty, the all-knowing, 
and the bringer of peace - 
your brother Jimmy! If 
you don't change your 
drunken ways, not only will 
the wrath of the Lord fall 
upon you, but Jimmy's going 
to cut off your allowance!" 

Billy, realizing by the 
angel's accent that the figure 
before him was his mother, 
not an angel, cried out, "You 
always did like Jimmy best! 

Just because he's the Presi- 
dent and I'm just an old hill- 
billy drunkard! He always 
got everything he wanted, 
while all I got was this darn 
peanut farm! Why do you 



think I started drinking in 
the first place?" 

"No sooner had I finished 
saying that, when the room 
filled up with C.I. A. agents 
and other members of the 
committee to re-elect the 
President," said Billy. "Then 
my mother, her halo by now 
a little bent out of shape, 
said, I'll give you one more 
chance. You can't expect 
the country to re-elect Jim- 
my if his brother runs around 
the country on a constant 
beer binge! Now once and 
for all, will you sober up or 
do we have to make it rougli- 
for you?" 

"Instantly, the C.I. A. 

( cont. on p. 4) 



Survey polls 
Best-Bod's 



By Kay Schro 

With warm weather coming it's time that we 
shape up our shapes. Eyes are already focus- 
ing in on bodies as legs appear, clothes tight- 
en, and spring busts out all over. 

In an effort to encourage wimps and Lu- 
Butt sufferers to repent, a small-scale survey 
was done around campus to discover the 
individuals already being eyed. 

Using three catagories, the same for male 
and female, students and faculty were poled 
on catagories of: Best Butt; Best Legs; and 
Best Body Overall (prerequisite of good butt 
and legs). It was interesting that the men 
seemed quite clueless at first while the women 
were responsive in almost all cases. This puts a 
definite slant on the idea of "Girl Watching", 
guys . . . shape up, you are being eyed. 

Individuals who were repeated in catagories 
were often winners in the "Overall", but it 
should be mentioned that those with asteriks 
were nominated for other categories. 

The Top Five for Women are: Butt-Julie 
Wulff, Renee Ahlness, Kathy Schlueter, 
Linda Van Beck*, and Kristi Bramschreiber*; 
Legs-Karen Newmyer, Jean Collins*, Joan 
McClure, Diane Olsen*, Naomi Roufs; Overall 
Body- Bodi Clarkson*. Lilly Hilmer*. Terry 
Slothower*, Kathy Burkhalter*, and Jam 

Berg*. „ . 

The Top Five for Men are: Butt-Chris 
Ortiz*, Bruce Foster*, Clay Salisbury* 
Mike Hagen, Mark Hagen (any Hagen!); 
Legs-Butch Beatty*. Kevin Anderson, Bob 
Farrington*, Mike Ettner, Mark Peterson; 
Overall Bod-Craig Hanson*,William Etu, Dan 
Hartwig, Dave Schlichtimeyer*. Kerry Wal- 




tripV 

Congratulations you healthy, in-shape, 
well-built people. Your interest in your 
health has support from the many eyes who 
voted for you. We're looking forward to 
seeing more of you as the weather and you 
permit. 



;■ 



page 4 



March 30. 1979 



KINGSMEN ECKO 







The answer, I feel, is poop 



VD in the library 



By Lauren Hermann 

In this permissive age, it is 
rare to find an organization 

'willing to hide the truth 
about controversial topics 
from impressionable young 
people for their own protec- 
tion. Indeed, very little 
effort has been made to keep 
subject matter which may be 
detrimental to their further 
moral development away 
from today's college stu- 
dents. 

Many people make the mis- 
take of believing that once a 
person has reached the age of 
18 he is capable of not only 
forming his own opinions, 
but has also already develop- 
ed his own standard of 
morality. 

Recently, a rather contro- 
versial group, who call them- 
selves the Committee to Pre- 
serve the Morality of Our 
Christian Youth, or CPMCY, 
formed on campus. the 
main goal of the CPMCY, 
whose membership insists on 
remaining anonymous, is to 
review all printed material 
on campus and pla.ce all un- 
desirable books and periodi- 
cals into the "Throw-Out 
Box." Prostitution, V.D., 
Communism, pre-marital 

sex, atheism, abortion, and 
pornography have already 
been placed on the unde- 



sirable list, as well as some 
art books. 

All the books in the 
"Throw-Out Box" are being 
sent to Lutheran missions 
overseas. As one committee 
member commented, "Books 
are too dangerous... if allowed 
to read too much unedited 
material, our students may 
torm their own opinions and 
speak out against our accept- 
ed norms. Better to send 
these objectional materials 
overseas, and let some one 
else face the consequences." 

Studies done by Professor 
Janice Doe at UCLA prove 
that the average college stu- 
dent retains 48% of all he 
reads. Do you want CLC 
flooded with students who 
have a 48% retention of 
books entitled "Prostitution 
From 500 BC to the Present" 
or "VD: Causes and Cures"? 

The CPMCY is to be ap- 
plauded for their exhaustive 
efforts to promote the age 
old truth that "ignorance is 
bliss." Because of these 
self-appointed protectors of 
society,, the parents of CLC 
students can rest comfor- 
tably in the knowledge that 
there is some one looking 
out for the moral standards 
of their children, and 
attempting to curb the liberal 
tendencies of our youth. 



Letters to 
the Editor 



Dear Editor 

In the midst of such monu- 
mental expostulates as the 
pauperizing of students 
through forced habitation in a 
certain notorious almshouse, 
the deficiency of proper 
amounts of good American 
red meat in our diets (God 
knows we all need more), 
and just the general lack of 
posh Waiters and proper lace 
tableclothes at le cafe d' 
Stud/ants, I should like to 
point out yet another griev- 
ance which really, as they 
s^y "pops the lid off the 
cobra-basket." This jeremiad 
has been expressed to me by 
many citizens' of the college 
community; yea, responsible 
cjtizens at that, soon to grad- 
uate minna cum laude, if 
they do indeed survive the 
terrors that walk among us 
this very day. 

\ The scandal I speak of is 
rjone other than the lack of 
sufficient lane markings on 
our two-way sidewalks. It is a 
hazard to life, health and 
property to let such an out- 
rageous situation go unreme- 
died. The tragedies that 
could occur -are even more 
mind-boggling than those 
that now take place ever-so- 
frequently from eating in 
said cafe! Why, can you im- 
agine what a welUfatted 
patron of Lil's barrelling 
down the left side (yes, I 
know it's unbelievable, but it 
happens) of the unmarked 
sidewalk at one to THREE 
miles per hour could do to a 
frail figure like that which 
is my own? HORRORS!!! 

The support of the student 
body and all other civilized 
humans who love America 

and God is both encouraged 
and begged for. 

Very Sincerely 

(with love to Mom) 

John Falstaff 

Student of Snivelology 



Dear Students of CLC 

It was such a joy to be a 
visitor on your campus last 
week. I grew tremendously 
from the experience. 

After eating 21 straight 
meals in your cafeteria, 3 
meals a day, I feel like a new 
person ! 

Sometimes small colleges 
don't receive news as 
promptly as the surrounding 
community so may I have 
the pleasure of being the first 
to inform you of the latest 
look from Paris — hugability! 
Lil, Karen, and I talked 
about the new trend and 
they're excited! Clearly the 
fashion experts define huga- 
bility as the bigger the love 
handles the better. Now, do 
you see, many of you are 
sitting on a gold mine. 

Even the 1980 Olympic 
committees are thinking up 
new events to compliment 
the fashion wave. For exam- 
ple the 100 yard mashed- 
potatoe medley relay. In- 
stead of swimming through 
water, each team must eat 
their way through a pool of 
mashed potatoes— and you 
have the perfect training 
grounds right in your own 
backyard, or should I say 
cafeteria. 

So keep these things in 
mind. The food service is just 
one step ahead of you by 
promoting the program with- 
out giving students the de- 
tails. They know they'll have 
many national qualifiers 
from CLC but the rules speci- 
fically state official training 
can't begin until April 1st. 

By the way I was excited 
to arrive home Sunday. I not 
only feel like a new person, 
I even look like a new per- 
son, and my hubby loves 
surprises. 

Sincerely, 
Noah Tastebuds 



By Wes Westfall 

The recent disagreement between the ASCLC and Assistant 
to the President, Bill Hamm, has brought to light a nagging yet 
unanswered issue. We students must face this Issue sauarely 
and ask ourselves, "How can we let the Administration know, in 
a fair yet firm way, that when we express grievances or con- 
• cerns we mean business?" 

Traditional channels of communication are often adequate 
but sometimes not wholly just or desirable. For instance, when 
the Student Senate sent its recent letter criticizing the college 
public relations material to the Administration, the action 
ended up making the front page of not only the Echo, but the 
News Chronicle as well. Of course, the effect of public embar- 
rassment for parties involved was indeed a powerful tool in the 
hands of the students, but with all conscience we must admit 
that it was unfair to certain persons, especially Mr. Hamm, to 
be opened up to general ridicule without first being made 
aware that the students were, 1) upset, and 2) expecting some- 
thing to be done. 

I myself had wrestled with this problem of student/adminis- 
tration relations for several days. I considered all types of pre- 
viously used tactics from formal complaint forms to radical 
demonstrations, but all seemed unfittingly tactless or weak 
from over-use. The matter seemed to warrant a new and inno- 
vative approach. Then, as I was mowing my lawn this weekend, 
an idea hit me and I put it to you, the students, as a possible 

I ovini 



tnton 



Part two of a series; 

Support CLC 



By Gordon E. Lemke 

In my previous editorials, I 
have mentioned ways in 
which we can work to ad- 
vance CLC. We can all see 
weaknesses in our strong 
college, and I would now like 
to take this opportunity, as a 
graduating senior, to express 
my views on changes that I 
believe need to be made if 
CLC wishes to continue. 

First, we need to give up 
on the Learning Resource 
Center. Face it, it's never go- 
ing to be built. I have been 
listening to stories for six 
years on how we are going to 
break ground any day now. 
Inflation is rising faster than 
funds are coming in. I think 
we should take the existing 
LRC money and build a new 
Administration Center, the 
"Mark Mathews Administra- 
tive Center." With the ex- 
pected increase in administra- 
tors, wc need more office 
space. If we double the staff 
of the Office of Develop- 
ment, that should double the 
gifts coming into the college. 



can drink alcohol while liv- 
ing in the program, we might 
be able to get students now 
on campus to terrorize Los 
Angeles. We can increase the 
number of students enrolled 
in CLC, and the amount of 
dollars coming into the col- 
lege, simply by housing them 
in LA and studying under 
this program. 

Fifth, I think we are mov- 
ing away from our liberal arts 
base. The Administration of 
Justice and Business Depart- 
ments are too career oriented. 
They have got to go. You can 
learn the same things at a 
junior college some where. 
The same with radio and TV. 
All those kids do there is 
play, what's academic about 
it? While we're at it, strike 
the Nursing Department. We 
can return this college to it's 
proper perspective if we 
choose. 

Lastly, let's ax about 30 
Regents. If the whole Univer- 
sity of California system, 
with over 200,000 students 
has only 7 Regents, why do 



Let's get rid of athletics and watch this college move forward. 



We could run more efficient- 
ly if we had an Assistant to 
the Director of Interim, a 
Retention Officer, and those 
girls who work in the offices 
should have a nicer employ- 
ee's break area. Let's take the 
LRC money and build this 
much needed facility. 
•Second, why do we need a \ 
Student Affairs staff? Do we 
really need an entire staff to 
handle the kids while they , 
are not in class? Let's have 
Vice President Buchanan as- 
sign housing and eliminate 
the waste of money we spend 
in this area. ^ 

Third, I believe we could ~ 
solve many problems if we 
totally cut out athletics. 
Look at how many minority 

and non-Lutheran students 
we- admit, just to play some 
sport. If we eliminate alii 
sports we would eliminate 
many students who are detri- 
mental to the future of this 
institution. Now you may| 
ask, how would this affect 
the faculty in this area? Bob 
Shoup could easily go to 
Dana College. Coach Green, 
why the way he gets students' 
here to run track, he could 
easily sell used cars on Thou- 
sand Oaks Boulevard. Why 
do we pay people to teach 

tennis, badmitton, or horse- 
manship? Next we'll be offer- 
ing credit for Frisbee Golf. I 
say, let's get rid of athletics 
and watch this college move 
forward. 

Fourth, let's expand the 
Urban Semester Program. If 
the current on campus stu- 
dent body learns that you 



we, as a college of 1,300, 
have 37 Regents? Some- 
thing's wrong. 

I think if you look seri- 
ously at the changes I have 
made, you would have to 
agree to them all. Most 
would cut current wasteless 
spending or increase the 
amount of money coming 
into the college. We have the 
power to demand these 
changes, or we can sit quietly 
and watch this place rot. I 
don't know about you, but 
I'm getting the hell out of 
here. 




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alternative. 

The answer I feel lies in poop. That is right, poop. The very 
stuff your pet deposits, free of charge, at regular intervals in 
neat piles around virtually every suburban house and park. 

Consider for a moment the effect it could have if every per- 
son in the student body brought a dog to school on a pre- 
arranged evening and coaxed the animal to poop on the lawn. 
My research indicates that the average power mower will 
spread a moderate stack of dog poop in a circle of about seven 
feet in radius. 

Obviously this would create a discontent among the grounds i 
crew,' who as I see it, have three courses of action open to 
them. They could: 1) hire an extra crew to police the grounds 
before mowing time, 2) quit the job and force the administra- 
tion to hire new people who would probably demand a higher 
salary to cover the consequent ruining of good work clothes, 
3) wear brown shoes and hang around with people who do not 
mind the smell of dog poop. 

I think I can safely predict that the grounds crew would 
probably choose alternatives one or two, either of which 
would result in a considerable hike in maintenance expenses, 
pressuring those who plan the budget. 

Now try to imagine the impact if at least a few students 
could arrange to bring cattle. A lawn mower can hurl a fresh 
cow flop about twenty-eight feet in all directions and would 
easily hit the second story windows of the Administration 
Building. 

Now we have gotten them where it hurts: in the budget, and 
on their windows. They will have to know we mean business 
when their view overlooking the campus begins to resemble 
the work of a dung beetle. 

Administrators are not, as we commonly think, a bunch of 
bad guys. They simply become caught up in their own world 
and need to be prompted to act on what does not confront 
them on a daily basis. It is likely that we will only have to em- 
ploy such drastic measures once or twice before the Adminis- 
tration becomes motivated to sensitize themselves more thor- 
oughly to student needs. This pressure may eventually bring 
about the innovation of brand new channels of student/admin- 
istration communications. 

Besides being effective, I submit that this strategy has many 
other desirable attributes. It would not single out one mem- 
ber of the administrative staff for public ridicule. When the Ad- 
ministration gets out of line, all of the windows on the 
Administration Building will receive equal disfavor. It will 

allow students to spend more time with our often neglected 
"dumb friends." 

This form of protest has an organic, almost pastoral quality 
to it which is more appealing to the average student than the 
more violent forms of protest popular in the sixties. I need 
hardly mention the benefit of well-spread fertilizer to the vege- 
tation on the campus. 

Although this proposal is somewhat unconventional, we 
stand only to gain by putting it to the test. If it proves as ef- 
fective as I am convinced that it is, it could be easily exported 
to virtually all campuses which have lawns. It has the potential 
of becoming a breakthrough in a world seeking to improve 
relations between the little' man and the public trustee. 

Fellow students and Americans, do not pass up the chance 
to be leaders. CLC may be instrumental in helping a new age i 
dawn across a long night of division, mistrust, and administra- 
tive decay. It is perhaps, my friends, in the grander design of 
things that the White House too is not without its lawn. 





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KINGSMEN ECKO 



March 30.1979 



pageS J 



CLC Sluggers ace 
out RU Asses 



By Ramblin Hick 

The California Kingsmen 
baseball team finally began 
to hit, narrowly defeating the 
Redland Bulldonkeys, 27-0. 

The Bulldonkeys had their 
ace on the mound, Jim"Go- 
pher Ball" Cadwell. Cad- 
well's best pitch is the Home- 
run ball. 

Cadwell had a season low 
II. 3 earned run average before 
entering the Kingsmen con- 
test. 

Cadwell proved to be no 
fluke by giving up two home- 
runs to the first two Kings- 
men batters. Cadwell settled 
down however by walking 
the next three batters. 

Gopher's next pitch, his 
best, hit him right between 
the eyes, knocking the prom- 
ising pitcher out of the game. 
Kiky Peabody came in and 
replaced the talented pitcher. 



By the end of the first 
inning the Kingsmen led 7-0 
in the very closely played 
game. 

The Kingsmen did well 
despite apother intelligent 
NAIA decision. The NAIA 
ruled that Dan Hartwig is 
ineligible due to the fact that 
he wore the wrong size cleats 
when he played for BYU. 
"Dan Hartwig> is ineligible 
due to information given to 
us that stated Dan had worn 
the wrong sized cleats while 
attending BYU," stated I. 
M. Wrongagain, an NAIA 
official. 

Coach Ron Stillwell com- 
mented on the game, "I 
think we had a good game; 
we beat a real tough team. 
They had us real worried 
about the outcome of the 
game." 




The newest fad 



Horny horoscopes 



The CLC baseball team takes 
on the Azusa Pacific Quackers 
next Saturday. 
Photo by Donald Duck 



Stillwell continued, "The 
only problem was keeping 
the pitchers awake." 



Food flies freely In cafe 



By Raving Sailing 

Maintaining their style of 
fun(?) and games, the cafe- 
teria will be offering "Spring 
sporting events" this week. 
Don't worry -- there will be 
something for everyone no 
matter what your favorite 
athletic event is. 

For you track and field 
enthusiasts there will be the 
enchilada relay. Starting at 
the entrance of the cafeteria, 
you will be handed your 
enchilada. The course begins 
here and continues through 
the Career Placement Center, 
down the stairs, and over the 
salad bar. For that long 
jump there will be a lettuce 
pit to cushion your fall, er, 
jump. 

Also on the agenda, is the 
three-bean toss, (sorry, no 
bags are available,) and the 
pea shooting contest. Straws 
will be provided. 

Never out of season in our 
cafeteria, Hockey with in- 
famous pucks will continue 
throughout the week. Goals 
will be Lois behind the 
counter and the crash bar at 
the back door. Plan now and 
get your teams organized! 




Softball fans will be 
pleased to find a pile of 
Swedish meatballs awaiting 
them by the fruit juice 
counter. Players are encour- 
aged to keep their game con- 
fined to the eating area. 
Don't forget your bats! 

As Ms. Tibbitts would like 
to re-cycle the meatballs, the 
game will progress to hard 
ball by the end of the week. 
(You will definitely need a 
mit by then) Once again - 
don't lose your balls!!! 

On the more aesthetic side, 
mashed potato sculpture and 



spaghetti/macaroni macrame 
classes will be offered. Harry 
the cook will be the instruct- 
or and classes will be held in 
the kitchen. 

Macaroni macrame classes 
will only be offered Monday 
and Tuesday of sports week 
as the .materials are not pli- 
able after two days. Mashed 
potato sculpture will contin- 
ue throughout the week with 
chisels and other materials 
provided around Thursday or 
Friday. 

For those not participating 
in any activities - come sup- 
port your favorite team! 
Banners and RAH-RAH 
posters can be created with 
tomato paste and barbeque 
sauce found in large vats in 
the kitchen. Come early 
Monday morning. 

Our ever conscientious re- 
feree, Lil Lopez, would also 
like to encourage athletei 
with weak wrists and kneeS 
to take advantage of the 
pressed turkey bandages. 

So, sports fans, our cafe- 
teria comes through again. 
Will we never cease to be 
amazed?! 



ARIES (March 21-April 19) 
You are the pioneer type, 
and hold most people in con- 
tempt. You are quick tem- 
pered, impatient and scornful 
of advice. You are not very 
nice. 

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) 
You are practical and persist- 
ent. You have a dogged de- 
termination and work like 
hell. Most people think you 
are stubborn and bullheaded. 
You are a Communist. 

GEMINI (May 21-June 21) 
You are a quick and intelli- 
gent thinker. People like you 
because you are a bisexual. 
.However, you are inclined to 
expect too much for too lit- 
, tie. This means you are 
cheap. Geminis are known 
for incest. 

CANCER (June22-July21) 
You are sympathetic and un- 
derstanding about other 
people's problems. They 
think you're a sucker. You 
are always pulling things off. 
That's why you'll never make 
anything of yourself. Most 
welfare recipients are Cancer 
people. 

LEO (July 22-August 21) 
You consider yourself a born 
leader. Others think you are 



pushy. Most Leo people are 
bullies. You are vain, and dis- 
like honest criticism. Your 
arrogance is disgusting. Leo 
people are thieves. 

VIRGO (August 22-Sept. 22) 
You are the logical type, and 
hate disorder. This nit-picking 
is sickening to your friends. 
You are cold and unemo- 
tional, and sometimes fall 
asleep while making love. 
Virgos make good bus drivers. 

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) 
You are the artistic type, and 
have a difficult time with 
reality. If you are a man, you 
are more than likely queer. 
Chances for employment and 
monetary gains are excellent. 
Most Libra women are good 
prostitutes. All Libras die of 
venereal diseases. 

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) 
You are shrewd in business, 
and cannot be trusted. You 
will achieve the pinnacle of 
success because of your total 
lack of ethics. Most Scorpio 
people are murderers. 

SATITTARIUS (Nov. 22- 
Dec. 21) You are optimistic 
and enthusiastic. You have a 
reckless tendency to rely on 
luck, since you lack talent. 
The majority of Sagittarians 



are drunks or dope fiends. 
People laugh at you a great 
deal. 

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22- 
Jan. 20) You are conserva- 
tive and afraid of taking risks. 
You don't do much of any- 
thing, and are lazy. There has 
never been a Capricorn of 
any importance. Capricorns 
should avoid standing still for 
too long, as they take root 
and become trees. 

AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 
19) You have an inventive 
mind, and are jealous and 
possessive. You lie a great 
deal. On the other hand, you 
are inclined to be reckless 
and impractical; therefore, 
you make the same mistakes 
over and over again. People 
think you are stupid. 

PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) 
You have a vivid imagination, 
and often think you are 
being followed by the CIA or 
FBI. You have minor in- 
fluence over your associates 
and people resent you for 
flaunting your power. You 
lack confidence, and are 
generally a coward. Pisceans 
do terrible things to small 
animals. 



Students/Faculty to construct LRC 






Following a joint planning 
meeting between the ASCLC, 
complete revamping ot the 
Gordon Lemke, and various 
higher-ups in Administration, 
Dlans are underway for a 
Celebration '79 festivities to 
be held on the CLC campus 
in early May. 

Lemke, tne Chairman ot 
the event, explained, "We 
just received word from the 
Regents that they are looking 
to extensive student help and 
workmanship for the con- 
struction of the long-delayed 
Learning Resource Center. 
The Regents figure that with 
the spiraling cost of both 
construction and materials, 
the LRC costs can be 



substantially reduced by 
using student and faculty 
labor." 

ASCLC president Scott 
Solberg, in charge of the 
work day portion of the 
week said, "We're working 
right now on the numbers of 
students that will be working 
on each part of the building. 
We figure we can get the 
foundation, the studs, the 
bricking, and the roof on by 
noon, and then finish up on 
the inside after lunch. The 
only thing that may stop us 
would be the onset of 
another full week of rain, 
but the weather service as- 
sures me that this is highly 
unlikely. But other than 



that, everything is moving 
along really well. Everything 
looks great!" 

Feeling in favor of this 
newest of CLC traditions, 
however seems to be running 
high both in Administration 
and Faculty circles. The 
only concern seems to be the 
naming of the event remain, 
at all costs, "CELEBRA- 
TION 79." 

In the words of one admin- 
istrator who asked to remain 
anonymous, "We sure would 
hate for it to get out that this 
is "MAY DAY" week. You 
know how many students 
like to spell that expression 
backwards..." 






Grin and share it at C C 

PrsiiHant M ill MithouK ne r si in.i 1 1 1 v lu-hinil ihr irrih I .(..., '. .,,..,-, ,„ ., lira " 



Students conform to cult 



RASC goes Eastern 



By Soil Sliesy 

Drum beats and a quiet 
drone of chanting could be 
heard last Wednesday evening 
coming from the New Earth. 
The intoxicating odor of in- 
cense and burning candles 
fille the night air as students 
became entranced with the 
enveloping atmosphere. As 
the New Earth filled to capa- 
city, bodies began to sway 
• and join in the solemn cere- 
mony, despite the small 
room left for them to move. 

Sound like something out 
of a 1957 Twilight Zone re- 
run? WRONG! This was just 
an example of the RASC's 
newly sponsored activity for 
this month: "New Dimen- 
sions in the Christian Faith- 
Exploring Eastern Relig- 
ions." The focus this last 
week was the study of the 
Hare Krishna rituals and reli- 



gious ceremonies. 
"I feet the only way to 
broaden our Christian views 
is to directly experience the 
different ideas of the various 
religious cults by conform- 
ing to their practices," said 
Gerry Swanson. Pastor 

Swanson was hardly recog- 
nizable as he as well as other 
students and faculty mem- 
bers have shaved their heads, 
according to the Hare Krish- 
na custom. 



Steve Reardon has been 
pleased with the results of 
the new project he helped or- 
ganize. "The students really 
seem to be getting into it." 
He said the highlight of the 
"discovery week' was a 
workshop on learning how to 
pin carnations on innocent 
bystanders. Steve said that 
"We as Christians can really 




THE STAFF BOX 

I ,/,,,„ Jeannie Winston 

Vews Editor Rita fcayburn 

Feature Editor Kathl Schroeder 

Editorial Editor Diane Calfos 

Sports Editor ' Leanne Bosch 

Assistant Editors Andy Blum, Lois Leslie 

Photographer Cyndi Moe 

Ad s Mala Slewertsen 

E- dent Publications 

Commissioner Kathy Hitchcox 



Student Staff K en Bahn - l eff Bargmann, Laurie] 

Braucher, Derek Butler, /ay Gerlach, Rick Hamlin, Lauren 
Hermann, Becky Hubbard, Gordon Lemke, Kris McCracken, Mark] 
Olsen, Linda Quigley, Chris Roberts, Wes Westfall. 

Writers on. Probation Pattl Behn, Mickey Cra* ford, I 

Robyn Saleen, Maia Siewertsen, Marty Crawford, Tori Nordln, and] 
Gordo Checsewrlght. 



learn alot from these original 
and refreshing Hare Krishna 
tactics." He added that the 
girls especially enjoyed the 
sari-type outfits that these 
:ult members authorized 
CLC students to wear. 

It turned out to be a suc- 
cessful week for both the 
Hare Krishna members from 
San Diego and for CLC as a 
whole. Pastor Gerry wanted 
to encourage everyone to at- 
tend next month's "New 
Dimensions" series, which 
will concentrate on affluent 
members of the People's 
Temple from San Francisco. 

Beer nut 
born again 

(cont. from p. 3) 
agents pulled out their 45 
magnums and pointed them 
in the general direction of 
my head. After looking 
upon this sight I had a mirac- 
ulous recovery. I had seen 
the light! I was reborn! 
No longer would I need al- 
cohol as a crutch! Never 
again would { awake in the 
morning and pray for the 
blessed relief of death. 
And so, filled with a new 
zest for life, I am sharing my 
experiences with the world." 
After he had finished, I was 
so moved by the deep sincer- 
ity of the great man, that 
tears began to fill my eyes. 
Seeing my despair, Billy 
came over to me, patted me 
on the back, and said, "Don't 
take it so badly son. Life 
is meaningless anyway. 
Let's go drown our sorrows 
over at the Pub." 



President Mark Mathews 
was enthusiastically wel- 
comed Monday when speak- 
ing at Christian Conversa- 
tions on the subject of 
"Smiles: the Universal Com- 
munication of Self-fulfilling 
Prophecies." Entering with a 
smile, opening with a smile, 
a glow filled the room, creat- 
ing the image that Mathews 
never really opened his 
mouth, but rather spoke 
through his teeth, with 
tongue firmly planted in his 
cheek. 

Mathews was entrancing as 
he gave examples of great 
American smilers such as 
Johnny Mann (an all Ameri- 
can singer) Clark Kent 
(Superman, all American fic- 
tional hero) and Jimmy Car- 
ter (all American). Emphasiz- 
ing Carter, Mathews said, 
"You can see where smiles 
can get you. They communi- 
cate confidence and fill 
others with confidence in the 



personality behind the teeth. 
It is then, with unknowing 
masses backing you up, that 
you can begin to build reali- 
ties out of dreams." 

In a light moment, the 
President made reference to 
the comment by "Jimmy the 
C" in the issue of FACED on 
his smiles. "My smile is 
natural, no outside stimula- 
tion is necessary. Just know- 
ing myself and being able to 
look in the micror unashamed 
is enough to make me smile. 



I don't even practice." 

Trying to relate to the au- 
dience the wide possibilities 
a good set of teeth offers, 
Mathews told a childhood 
story. "It was wherv I was six 
or seven, a mere munchkin, 
that I began smiling into the 
mirror. I found a friend who 
always smiled back. It 
worked outside the bath- 
room, too — people smiled 
back, and even awarded me 
with good grades and candy. 
Now I Ret money for CLC." 



personals 



being cordial. 



Click, Buzz 



J.H. 

Watch out for those storage 
closets-and stock up on K- 
mart candy bars. 

Annie Hall 



To our foreign photographer: 
Beware of inflated heads and 
American girls! Thanks for 



Q.M.- 

Thank you. And see if I let 
you stay past 3:24. Thank- 
you, thank-you, and thank- 
you again. 

By preference, 

Pliaffi-tlTL 

Heckie- 

Thank you for understanding 

and disposing of midgets. 

Your R.P. 







page 6 



March 30, ^79 



KINGSMEN ECKO 



Dodgers nabbed 



By Redick Retlub 

The Los Angeles Dodgers 
of the National League were 
abducted vesterdav by a 
guerilla group in San Juan, 
Puerto Rico. 

The Dodgers were reported 
to have been ready to take 
off in their private team 
plane when shots were fired 
at the airport and gunmen 
blocked the airway prevent- 
ing the plane from taking 
off. 

The gunmen boarded the 
plane and ten minutes later 
took off, destination un- 
known. The Dodgers were in 
Puerto Rico for an exhibition 
game against a Cuban All- 
Star team which they whip- 
ped soundly, 15-1. Needless 



to say this didn't make the 
Cuban spectators happy and 
touched off a riot in the 
stands. The Dodgers had 
their trouble even reaching 
the airport as thousand upon 
thousands of Cubans lined 
the streets and threw bottles 
and rocks at the team bus. 

The exact number is not 
yet known but sources say 
there were 32 players, 7 
coaches, 2 trainers, 3 pilots, 
and a host of reporters on 
the plane. 

The U.S. State Department 
is saying that the Cuban gov- 
ernment has assured them 
they had nothing to do with 
the kidnapping and were 
staging a full fledged investi- 
gation. 



After answering questions 
concerning the situation, one 
U.S. State Department offic- 
ial said, "What the hell do 
you want us to do, start a 
war over some damn baseball 
players who lost the world 
series twice." 

That statement, needless to 
say, upset the wives of the 
ballplayers who phoned the 
White House to ask President 
Carter to take some action. 
They were told the President 
was at Camp David for the 
weekend and could not be 
disturbed. 

The general consensus, is, 
it's the best thing for the 
Dodgers because another loss 
to the Yankees in the World 
series would have finished 
the team anyway. 




lntramurals treed 



By Yaj Cherlag 

Sign ups for intramural 
orange fighting will take 
place next Monday in the 
cafeteria. This will be a co-ed 
acitivty and all students are 
invited to participate. 

The idea was dreamed up 
by intramural director Rick 
Bier because he felt that 
throwing oranges around the 
campus would be a good way 
for students to release some 
of their tension and also get 
to know each other better. 
Bier stated that he knows of 
no other campus that has 
such a unique situation with 
oranges readily available 
throughout the campus. 

There will be 5 teams of 
ten members each and they 
will all compete at the same 
time. The fighting will take 
place once a week to con- 
serve oranges and will run 
from 9:00 pm until mid- 
night. 

All students competing will 
be required to wear a fluores- 
cent T-shirt with their team 
names on the front and back 
and a bag over their heads 
with eye-holes cut out. Black 
lights will be placed in trees 



and on buildings to really 
make the competitors stand 
out. 

There will be 5 referees 
(one to follow each team) to 
insure fair play. The compe- 
tition will be started by plac- 
ing each team around a 
"home" orange tree; and 
then the head referee will 
blow his whistle at 9:00 to 
start the action. 

The object of this great 
new sport will be to either 
knock the bag off someone 
on an opposing team by hit- 
ting them with an orange or 
to knock them off their 
feet with the velocity of your 
throw. Anyone seen without 
a bag on their head or laying 
on the ground will have their 
T shirt taken away by a refer- 
ee thus disqualifying them. 

The winning team will be 
the one that has the most 
people left in T-shirts at the 
end of the competition. I say 
most people left with T-shirts 
on because even though a 
person may be disqualified, 
who is to stop him technical- 
ly from continuing to com- 
pete? 

Rumor has it that President 
Mark Mathews is putting to- 



gether a team consisting of 
Dean Kragthorpe, the head 
residents and all the R.A.'s. 
Many students are excited at 
the thought of a team such as 
this entering the competi- 
tion. The ones I have talked 
to feel they can really relate 
to these people through this 
unique new sport. 

The competition will run 
for 5 weeks or until all the 
trees around campus are 
stripped. Students can com- 
pete without the fear of 
being hit with damage fees 
because any damage incurred 
during the competition will 
be taken out of the money 
appropriated for the new 
dorms. 

If you are thinking, "What 
are we going to do with all 
the oranges laying all over 
the ground?" don't worry. 
The cafeteria has agreed to 
pick up and recycle all the 
oranges left on the ground. 

This new intramural sport 
should prove to be good 
clean fun for the entire cam- 
pus and with a good crop 
next year, who knows, maybe 
it will be repeated. 




Mark Vanlandingham and Dave Rasmussen illustrate the fishing potential of Kingsmen 
Creek. Photo donated by Field and Stream Magazine 

Teams hooked on river 



By Doolin Squigley 

CLC's swim team has final- 
ly been granted what they 
have long awaited — a full-size 
swimming pool (alias the 
Kingsmen River). Unfortu- 
nately their joy his been 
dampened by the formation 
of a new fishing club on cam- 
pus which holds its daily 
meetings at the River. 

Swim Coach Amundson 
and Fishing Club President 
Erik Olson have held several 
meetings to solve this sport- 
ing conflict. A solution is ur- 
gent as several swimmers 
have already been hooked on 
the heel, ear, and other parts 
of the body. It has also been 



reported that several of the 
fishermen have hooked the 
suits of female swimmers. 
Whether this has been inten- 
tional or not is unknown. 

One solution under con- 
sideration is a rotation sys- 
tem. In this system, the 
swim team would have use of 
the pool from sunrise to 
noon and the fishing club 
could use the River from 
noon to sunset. This schedule 
would only hold true for the 
weekdays. At this time a 
weekend schedule has not 
been decided upon. 

One problem that seems in- 
solvable at this point is that 
of the fish. The fishing club 



insists on stocking the river 
to capacity. Although the 
fish provide great enjoyment 
for the fishermen, they prove 
to be a great distration to the 
swimmers. 

Despite these problems, 
Coach Amundson anticipates 
a great increase in the swim 
team's size. She feels the fish 
and hooks present only tem- 
porary problems that will 
work out eventually. 

Olson also commented that 
these problems are only tem- 
porary. He hopes that within 
the next few weeks both 
swimmers and fishermen will 
be enjoying the newly redis- 
covered Kingsmen River. 




Innocent bystander Jim Haze/wood is rushed to the Emer- 
gency hospital after being splattered by an errant throw of 
Mark Mathews in intramural orange fiahtlnq. 

Photo by Lil Lopez 




oris 



Wives win 

aver 
baseball 



By Kram Neslo and 
Ragy Busricaf 

The CLC baseball team is 
part of the old cliche "be- 
hind every successful man, 
there is a woman." Our CLC 
team has stopped existence 
as of March 24 because of 
lack of player participation. 

It seems that most of the 
men on the team are busy 
with their wives. When asked 
the question, "Don't you 
have any more interest in 
playing baseball?" Ron 
Smith replied, "Man, I'm 
whopped, I have no time for 
baseball, anyway. I spend my 
weekends at Disneyland." 
Daryl Rupp, "Damn, I have 
to pick up my wife from high 
school. She doesn't have her 
license yet." Jim Meadows, 
"When the whip comes down, 
you find me up in the stands 
during games anyway." Dan 
Hartwig, "Hey, Walnut Creek 
is a long ways from here, I 
spend most of my time travel- 
ing back and forth." Craig 
Morioka, " I still like baseball, 
but Coach Cratty won't let 
me take down 

to team breakfasts anymore." 



Faculty foil CLC netters 



By Lan Botch 

A group ot faculty upset 
the men's volleyball team in 
a scrimmage on Wednesday. 
The men's team was heavily 
favored but the faculty came 
through with an unexpected 
win. 

Crowds of students gath- 
ered for the event, most of 
whom were dressed in paja- 
mas in honor of the many all- 
nighters the professors have 
put them through. Complete 
with pillows, blankets, and 
Teddy Bears, the fans were 
prepared to cheer on their fa- 
vorite team. • 

First serve went to faculty 
and Fred Tonsing aced the 
first point. The Kingsmen re- 
taliated by having Cary Hegg 
serve 15 straight points. Thus 
ended the first game. Gordon 
Cheesewright was heard to 
comment between games, 
"How tedious!" 

After a quick pep talk from 
coach Gerry Swanson, the 
faculty went back to the 
court for more punishment. 
Someone from the Kingsmen 
bench observed, "They don't 
have a prayer." 

The faculty fared better in 
this game, losing only 15-3, 
with only one injury. 
Leonard Smith was carried 
off the court after he acciden- 
tally caught one of Mark 
Peterson's spikes with his 
face. 

Game three had to be seen 
to be believed. Kathy Daruty 
started the faculty momen- 
tum by serving ten straight 
pointf and the Kingsmen 



couldn't seem to regain the 
advantage. The game fell to 
the faculty 15-12 in spite of 
numerous "Superman saves" 
by Scot Sorensen. Sorensen 
broke three ribs in the game 
but is listed in satisfactory 
condition. (Is it true his jer- 
sey had to be washed in 
snowy bleach to come clean?) 

Phillip Nickel was the star ' 
for the faculty in the fourth 
game after he discovered how 
much better timing he had if 
he played with a microscope 
lens in his eye. He missed 
only one hit in the entire 
game and attributed the miss 
to "a minor maladjustment 
of the fine focus." 

Kevin McKenzie (AKA 
"Crash 'n' Burn") and Rex 
Kennison (suspected to be 
the crazy Hawaiian) did their 
best on defense, but McKenzie 
ended up in the stands and 
Kennison left his right knee 
somewhere on the court. 
Both are listed in stabrc^con- 
dition. (Wouldn't you be sus- 
picious of a pilot with a 
name like "Crash 'n' Burn"?) 

The last game of the match 
remained close. Both teams 



were tired and no one could 
be sure where the advantage 
lay. Edward Tseng had some 
excellent hits while Robert 
Shoup led the team in blocks. 

In the end, even the awesome 
combination of Dave Blessing 
and Steve Carmichael couldn^ 
stop them. A major problem 
was they kept hitting their 
heads on the gym's low ceil- 
ing. Faculty took the game 

19-17. 

I'm not sure if the faculty 
members were happy, but 
they were all seen heading 
in the general direction of 
the Pub looking a bit hys- 
terical — all except Gerry 
Slattum who was trying to 
find a photographer. It seems 
he wanted slides of the game 
to show to his History of Art 
class. 

Kirk Schwitzgebel was no- 
ticed carrying his couch to 
the Kingsmen bench where 
coach Don Hyatt seemed to 
be having a breakdown. 

It would have been a per- 
fect match if the fans hadn't 
fallen asleep. 



Busy Fingers 



We specialize in letter perfect typing: 

resumes 

thesis's 

letters 
anything you need typed. 

Very reasonable rates for students. We pick up and 
deliver. Barbara 499-2097 or Annie 498-5788 after 
six p.m. 



I 






THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



April 6, 1979 



California Lutheran Gollese 



VOLUME XVIII 



Kin gsme n ECHO 



Deans respond to student concerns 



By Jeannie Winston 

The Dean-Student Forum, 
March 25 in the SUB, aired 
key concerns of both admin- 
istration and students. Hop- 
ing to lay a positive founda- 
tion for open communication 
throughout all aspects of the 
college, the ASCLC spon- 
sored this question-answer 
forum. Thirty-some students 
attended bringing questions 
or simply support of the 
ASCLC action. 

Mr. Buchanan, Dean Krag- 
thorpe, and Dean Schramm 
opened the meeting at 7:00 
pm. Briefings were given 
of the present college situa- 
tion from each administrator, 
followed by an hour of ques- 
tions. 

Issues discussed ranged 
from the effectiveness of 
Student-Teacher evaluations 
to the fact that religious acti- 
vities will be illegal in the 
new dorms. 

Measuring the level of 
gasps which arose from the 
response to Bruce Steven- 
son's question, this appeared 
to be the evening's biggest 
surprise. All school-spon- 
sored religious activities will 
be prohibited in the new 




The Dean-Student Forum sponsored by the ASCLC on March 25 answered many student con- 
cerns and questions. Pictured from left are: Vice President Dean Buchanan, Dean of Student 
Affairs Ron Kraqthorpe, Academic Vice President David Schramm, and ASCLC President Scott 
Solberg. Photo ^ Cyndl Moe 



dorms. Curious about the 
justification for such policy 
at a "church-related college, ' 
Stevenson pressed for more 
answers. Because the new 
dorms are financed by a state 
bond issue it is illegal to hold 
any religious functions in 
these dorms until the bonds 
are paid off. 

Stevenson described a simi- 
lar situation resulting from 
the denial of religious activi- 
ties in a UCLA dorm. There 
the students ended up creat- 
ing a new name for their 
Christmas tree. They safely 
transformed it to a Holiday 
Bush. 

Hearing the absurd effects 
of this state law brought 
laughter to the SUB gather- 
ing. As long as the activity 
is not on the master calendar 
and administrator's do not 
know about it, the law theo- 
retically cannot be enforced. 
But, before CLC can begin 
worrying about religious ac- 
tivities in the new dorms, 
they must be built. Buchan- 
an stressed that sutdents can 
remain optimistic about the 
construction. He affirmed 
that much is happening be- 
hind the scenes, like prefab- 



ricated tract homes. Under- 
ground pipes and power hive 
been laid. Now getting the 
concrete poured in is crucial. 
With completion of the new 
dorms scheduled for the end 
of August, Buchanan admit- 
ted that continued rain de- 
lays could mean unfinished 
dorms come September. 

Presently, Buchanan meets 
each week with the construc- 
tion company to confer on 
progress and deadlines. 

The seeming hush-hush of 
Learning Resource Center 
talk compared with last 
year's campaign evoked ques- 
tion on whether emphasis on 
the new dorms has effected 
plans for the center. On 
this, Buchanan was clear. 
The two building projects 
have no relationship to each 
other. Both are financed by 
separate funds, specifically 
aimed ateach's own purpose. 

Since CLC is totally loaned 
up as an institution, the go- 
ahead for the LRC depends 
solely on gift support. 
$300,000.00 has been raised 
for the LRC sh.ee May of 
'78. The entire project is 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Hamm denies PR lacks Christ-centeredness 



By Leanne Bosch 

In the March 16 issue of the 
ECHO, a letter from the 
ASCLC Senate concerning 
public relations was printed. 
It discussed the image of the 
college as it is presented in 
some CLC publications. 

Bill Hamm, Assistant to the 
President, reponded to that 
letter in the following issue 



ot the ECHO in a letter to 
the editor. 

In a recent interview, 
Hamm further discussed his 
feelings about the Senate's 
letter. "I think it's great the 
students an concerned auuut 
how we live out our mission 
as a church-related college.'' 

Hamm feels it is significant 
that students are asking ques- 



tions and he will address 
these questions at a Senate 
meeting sometime this 
month. 

The College Council, as 
part of its evaluation of the 
Covenant Statement ol the 
Lutheran Church in America, 
has formed a committee to 
look at how the school's pub- 
lications express CLC's 



church relatedness. 

Hamm looks to this com- 
mittee as a good source of in- 
put and to get "another 
judgement about what we're 
li ing.'' But he also realizes 
.1, We can't have corn- 
\mittees writing brochures be- 
cause they would never 
agree." 

Any changes that need to 



be made in the publications, 
according to Hamm, are part 
of a long-term process. The 
problem must be looked at 
wholistically and this is the 
view he hopes to convey 
when ne addresses the sen- 
ate. 
In response to the letter 
itself, Hamm disagrees that 
there is not enough Chris- 



tian emphasis in the publi- 
cations and that they are 
deceptive. He recognized 
that some of the material 
"can be rethought," but that 
some of the brochures "mav 
have been blown out <>. pro- 
portion in relation to 
others." 
For example, the publica- 
(cont. on p. 2) 



H 



Dorm hours Help 
curb sexual activity 



By Michaela Crawford 

Dorm hours are enforced 
on campus "to protect" stu- 
dents from "roommate inva- 
sion", stated Marci Brashear, 
Mt. Clef Head Resident. Hav- 
ing an overnight guest of the 
opposite sex is the general 
definition of such "invasion". 
A "lengthy information 
sheet" from the Director of 
Residence Life, Don Hossler, 
outlines the hours policy for 
the next year. Mt. Clef, 
Pederson, Thompson, and 
the new dorms will have the 
restricted hours policy pre- 
sent now in Mt. Clef. The 
"old" Westend, Kramer and 
the Houses will have "self- 
determined hours". Accord- 
ing to Brashear, this means 
that each individual room 
"decides what they can com- 
fortably live with." 

The self-determined hours 
will be available only to the 
upper division students who 
receive an "old" Westend 
housing assignment. The 
other new dorms will have a 1 
mixture of age groups and 



even Mt. Clef will be "more 
evenly distributed"; 60% as 
compared to 65% will be 
freshmen. 

One Resident Advisor 
stated, "It is going to be 
really hard to enforce 1 1 :00 
hours (in the new Westend) 
with the other dorms so 
close. A lot of bitter feelings 
will . result about classmates 
not on hours." 

Brashear commented, "I 
can't foresee going to no 
hours" on campus until stu- 
dents exhibit "responsibility 
to each other." However, one 
RA stated, "If the first 
semester next year is OK 
then maybe the campus will 
get off hours the next semes- 
ter." 

This question of whether 
the campus is "good" enough 
to deserve universal "self- 
determination" depends on 
the number of hours infrac- 
tions next year. As previous- 
ly mentioned, hours "protect 
roommates". This protection 
is, in the experience of 
Brashear, generally from 



roommate sexual activity, 
though in a few instances late 
night studying has occa- 
sioned complaint. 

"The question of messing 
around is really hard to ap- 
proach. The 'hours' does it," 
explained Brashear. "There is 
no rule saying 'Thou shalt 
not have sex in the dorms' 
but if a student does, they 
are outside the school com- 
munity." 

Ronald Kragthorpe, the 
Dean of Student Affairs, 
elaborated, "Persistent fla- 
grant hours violations does 
speak to sexual behavior. We 
could address the problem 
even if there were no hours. 
A student may have an over- 
night guest with the approval 
only of the RA. Overnight 
guests (of the opposite sex) 
are not allowed. Some per- 
sons didn't get the idea." 

These violations of the 
policy are only discovered if 
the roommate complains, 
though there is "not a set 
policy." Interestingly, 

Brashear admitted "no guys 




The -new- Westend will be adjacent to the present dorms located there The new additions, 
however, will have the -restricted" hours policy present now in Mt. Clef while Westend maintains 
its Self-determined hours. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



have complained all year" in 
Mt. Clef. However, several fe- 
male students have brought 
complaints either to Brashear, 
directly to Kragthorpe, or to 
their parents who report the 
complaint to administration. 
Though many students feel 
free to make the report 
others do not. One male, 



"convicted" of hours viola- 
tion said, concerning his 
knowledge of other hours of- 
fenses, "It didn't seem wise 
at that point to start some- 
thing where someone else 
could be hurt or inconve- 
nienced." 

A report of hours viola- 
tions results in a conference 



with Kragthorpe. The dean 
takes "in account . . . condi- 
tions, attitude, and past ex- 
perience" with the reported 
student. The student is then 
given the opportunity to 
"demonstrate that the aber- 
rant behavior is not the norm 
for them," explained Krag- 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Controversial 'Palestinian' film engenders debate 



By Lauren Hermann 

"The Palestinians", a docu- 
mentary produced by Van- 
essa Redgrave in 1977, played 
March 28 in Nygreen I at 7 
pm. By 7:10 al< the seats 
were full and people lined 
the walls. 

History Professor Paul Han- 
sen summarized the first 
hour of the nearly three 
hour film before the film be- 
gan. 

Due to projector problems, 
the discussion led by Hansen 



and five Palestinian students 
(many of whom do not 
attend CLC) which was to 
have followed the film began 
in the middle. 

During the exchange be- 
tween the panelists and the 
audience several conflicts 
arose. One 21 year-old 
Israeli asked why the Pales- 
tinians could not co-exist 
with the Jews in the West 
Bank and Gaza, when he had 
Palestinian neighbors and 
friends in Jerusalem. 



The Palestinians maintain- 
ed that while they welcomed 
the Jews, they could not 
welcome the Zionists. They 
feel that Zionism is a threat 
to the Jews themselves and 
that it is a racist, colonial- 
istic ideaology. 

In reference to the Peace 
Treaty signed by Begin and 
Sadat two weeks ago, the 
Palestinians claimed it was a 
step backward for three rea- 
sons. First, because Begin 
refused to give up the West 



Bank or any water rights to 
Palestine. Second, because 
Sadat has been working with 
the United States since 1963, 
and as one Palestinian stu- 
dent said, "treaty is cheaper 
that war." Lastly, because 
no PLO representative was 
present during the negotia- 
tions. 

After forty minutes of sim- 
ilar discussion, the remainder 
of the film was shown. 

Following the film, Hansen 
opened the floor to more 



discussion. Then the first 
hour of the film, which was 
summarized earlier, was 
shown for those that wished 
to remain. 

The Palestinians repeated 
several times that the PLO 
only wants to create a secular 
democratic state. The Pales- 
tinian objective was sum- 
marized by Syria's President 
Assad at the Palestine Na- 
tional Council in January 
1979, "Peace in the Middle 
East is firmly tied to the Pal- 



estinian people's right of re- 
turn and self-determination." 
Dr. Edward C. Tseng of the 
Political Science Department 
found six technical flaws in 
the production of the flim 
"The Palestinians": 

1. The narration was diffi- 
cult to hear. 

2. When interpreters were 
used both voices were equal- 
ly loud. 

3. The subtitles were too 
light and passed too fast. 

(cont. on p. 3) 












page 2 



April 6. 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Nevus 
Briefs 



GASOLINE PRICES 
VARY 

Across the United 
States, the price of one 
gallon of regular gaso- 
line varies from 63.54 
per gallon in Dallas to 
95.94 per gallon In 
Manhattan. In some 
eastern states, prices 
are expected to jump 
144 per gallon by 
Labor Day. Gone are 
the days of the 204 
price wars. 



BROWN APPOINTS 
JUDGE 

In an effort to pre- 
sent Lt. Governor 
Mike Curb from ap- 
pointing officials in 
his absence, Governor 
Brown filled 15 of 34 
judicial vacancies two 
days before he went 
on an out-of-state trip. 
Brown also got a 
pledge from Curb to 
make no appointments 
during Brown 's ab- 
sence. Brown will only 
be gone one day. 



RENAISSANCE 
FAIR TO OPEN 

Once again, the Ren- 
aissance Faire will re- 
turn to Agoura for a 
journey back into 16th 
Century England. The 
Faire will begin April 
28th and run for six 
consecutive weekends 
at the old Paramount 



Butft Park 
approved 

At the recommendation of 
the Student Affairs/Spiritual 
Life Committee, the follow- 
ing resolution submitted by 
the Associated Students of 
California Lutheran College 
was adopted: 

WHEREAS, the Associated 
Students of California Luth- 
eran College recognize the 
need for dedicated individ- 
uals who exemplify a liberal 
arts philosophy, a sound re- 
ligious base, and a genuine 
concern for other persons; 
and 

WHEREAS, Dr. Wilfred 
Buth lived and shared his lib- 
eral arts philosophy, know- 
ledge, and experience with 
students and colleagues; and 
WHEREAS, Dr. Wilfred 
Buth served for fifteen years 
on the faculty of California 
Lutheran College as an Asso- 
ciate Professor of History 
and Chairman of the History 
Department; and 

WHEREAS, Dr. Wilfred 
Buth subscribed to a Chris- 
tian Doctrine, and gave un- 
selfishly to the Lutheran 
Church, and aided many stu- 
dents in his role as Executive 
Director of the Campus Min- 
istry at the University of 
Southern California and Ohio 
State University, and also 
executed the duties of a par- 
ish pastor; and 

WHEREAS, Dr. Wilfred 
Buth was a personal example 
• to the college community, 
the Conejo Valley, and to the 
world of physical fitness, and 
. had the courage to explore 
new avenues of adventure; 

THEREFORE.LET IT BE 
RESOLVED that the Board 
of Regents of California 
Lutheran College do hereby 
name the park border by 
Luther, Pioneer Streets, and 
Memorial Parkway in mem- 
ory of Dr. Wilfred Buth, and 
that a plaque bearing his 
name be placed in the park. 



Seniors plan barbeque pit 




By Jay Gerlach 

With graduation just 
around the corner some peo- 
ple are probably wondering 
what will the class of 79 
leave behind for the students 
of CLC to enjoy? 

The senior gift this year 
is both unique and useful. 
The seniors have decided to 
construct a Bar-b-que pit in 
the southeast corner of Buth 
Park (Buth Park is the new 
park across from the football 
stadium.) The pit will be 
constructed by the mainte- 
nence crew and many seniors 
in order to avoid the expense 
of an outside contractor. It 
will be available for wienie 
roasts, s'more parties, roast- 
ing oigs, or whatever else 
the students want to use it 



Convict steals student's wheels 



This tire was all that remained of Dan Hartwig 's truck after it 
was stolen two weeks ago Sunday. An escaped convict took the 
truck but was apprehended late last week. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



■r»s»»M»»»»»MM. 



'//Y/////ZZ. 



«w.mw;/w^^ ^^^ 



Hamm says: 



College PR 
affirms values 



(cont. from p. 1) 
tion inviting prospective stu- 
dents to Spring Visitation 
Day was one of the publica- 
tions mentioned in the Sen- 
ate's letter. In defense of the 
fact that no mention is made 
of religious life at CLC in 
this pamphlet, Hamm would 
remind everyone that the 
people receiving this mailing 
would have already received 
other publications from the 
college and may have had 
personal interviews. 

Hamm also mentioned that 
the visitation day was sche- 
duled specifically on a Wed- 
nesday so that the visitors 
could attend chapel. He 
feels that this shows that the 
administration is concerned 
with adequately representing 
the religious life at CLC. 

Hamm pointed out that 
100 freshmen came to CLC 
last year. With a number like 
that in Southern California, 
which has a low Lutheran 
population, the colleges' 
percentage of Lutherans 
should have gone down in- 
stead it went up. 

Hamm believes that this is 
"evidence of an integrity of 
our process and the integrity 
of our college as a Lutheran, 
Christian college. 

In his letter to the editor, 



Hamm stated, "I do not feel 
a-letter, especially with such 
inflammatory language, is the 
appropriate way to initiate 
thoughtful discussion on 
any subject at any time." 

Scot Sorensen, president of 
the Senate, feels that, "A for- 
mal letter is the best possible 
way of communicating our 
concerns." It was designed 
to reach more than just one 
office of the campus. 

"We wouldn't have done it 
if we didn't think something 
would come of it,'' com- 
mented Sorensen. "I'm glad 
we got a response.'' 

Sorensen believes that CLC 
is doing a good job of getting 
students. In tact, according 
to the Lutheran Education 
Conference of North Amer- 
ica, which contains over 50 
schools, CLC is the fastest 
growing of them all. 

According to Sorensen, it 
is the deletion of things such 
as the campus' religious life 
in the publications that the 
Senate is upset about. "Not 
telling it is the same as deny- 
ing it." 

Sorensen has received writ- 
ten responses from both 
Hamm and David Schramm. 
In Schramm's words, "The 
issue you raised will receive 
serious attention." 



for. 

The pit will be fairly large 
so that many students can 
gather around it for a good 
time. Construction on the 
pit will begin sometime after 
Easter vacation. 

Other upcoming events for 
the seniors include elections 
for Professor and Senior of 
the Year, an alumni-senior- 
dance, and a picnic spon- 
sored by the senior class and 
AMS. The elections for Pro- 
fessor of the Year and Senior 
of the Year will be held early 
in May. The election for 
Professor of the Year will be 
run a little differently than 
it has in the past. Instead of 
having each senior vote for 
one professor, each senior 
will vote for their five favor- 



ite professors so that the vot- 
ing is not so close. 

The voting for Senior of 
the Year will also be done by 
seniors with the faculty hav- 
ing some input on the out- 
come. 

Coming up April 22, the 
seniors and the AMS will be 
co-sponsoring a picnic at 
Griffith park. The picnic will 
include a laser show at the 
Laserium later that evening. 

The final event of the year 
(besides graduation), will be 
an Alumni-Senior dance. 
This event will take place 
Friday, May 11, at 7:00 pm 
and will be held at the Hun- 
gry Tiger restuarant in Thou- 
sand Oaks. 



Deans react openly 



(cont. from p. 1) 
estimated at two million. 
"We need to find the big 
gift," stated Buchanan. 

Steve Bogan asked whether 
it will ever be feasible for 
CLC to build the LRC ac- 
cording to original plans, 
considering rising inflation. 
Buchanan sees the need to 
answer that question with 
the starting of construction 
within the next 12 months, 
or plans will have to change 
to fit finances. 

The latest fund raising 
campaign for the LRC is a 
hundred-dollar-a-plate-all-you 
-can-eat dinner, featuring 
guest speaker Ronald Rea- 
gan. If all 100 tables are sold, 
CLC could net $58,000.00. 

For many-on-campus stu- 
dents, Kragthorpe touched 
on the firey-issue of Kramer 
Court's fate. He explained 
that when CLC was conceiv- 
ed, Regents and Kramer were 
specifically designated for 
faculty housing. But the lack 
of space has been a night- 
mare for CLC since its first 
days; thus Kramer became 
a dorm. 

Now in light of "added 
space with the new dorms 
and the knowledge of Kram- 
er's original purpose, Krag- 
thorpe questioned whether 
student input on Kramer's 
destiny should even by con- 
sidered. (Currently the ques- 
tion is whether four suites 



should be reserved for stu- 
dents and four for senior 
mentors or leave Kramer 
housing unaltered, meaning 
seven student suites and one 
for senior mentors.) 

Another topic for the Sun- 
day night forum was accredi- 
tation. 

Last year the Western As- 
sociation of Small Colleges 
(WASC) placed CLC on a 2 
year probation, explained 
Schramm. WASC clamped 
down on CLC due to insuf- 
ficient course development 
and course monitoring in 
graduate and continuing edu- 
cation programs. 

Since then, CLC has 
brought its outpost programs 
under closer surveillance and 
begun working on the 
changes suggest by WASC, 
said Schramm. In December 
of '78 CLC submitted a pro- 
gress report to the accredida- 
tion board. 

"They are impressed with 
the changes," Schramm told 
students. A committee is 
now scheduled to return to 
CLC May 16-18 and re-eval- 
uate the problem areas. If 
WASC approves of the actual 
changes, Schramm said, pro- 
bation may be lifted a year 
early. 

Concern about Student- 
Faculty evaluation cropped 
up, too. Each semester stu- 
dents complain that these 
have no effect. But 



Schramm stated that the 
evaluations are "significant 
and valuable in a composite 
picture— perhaps the most 
valid account of faculty per- 
formance." 

Two reports are made from 
each teacher's evaluation. 
One is kept by the individual 
faculty member while the 
second is filed in Schramm's 
office. Schramm said he uti- 
lizes these in his annual re- 
view of the entire faculty. 

The role of the evaluation 
is of prime importance when 
considering tenure and pro- 
motion. The Faculty, Rank, 
and Tenure committee makes 
all recommendations in these 
areas. Considering each stu- 
dent-faculty evaluation plus 
other input, they compile 
a list of suggestions and sub- 
mit it to Schramm for fur- 
ther approval. 

The forum, scheduled to 
last an hour, ended after an 
hour and a half with many 
questions stiJi unanswered. 
"It was good and I was im- 
pressed with the open-can- 
didness with which the ad- 
ministrators spoke," com- 
mented one student after- 
wards. ASCLC President 
Scott Solberg plans to spon- 
sor more student-adminis- 
trator get-togethers. The 
next one will be at the end 
of April with President 
Mathews. 



-. 




BECAUSE! CANT PRACTICE 
PLACING THE PIANO 
IF YOU'RE LEANIN6 ON 
IT ALL THE TIME.' 




IF I PROMISE NOT TO 
LEAN ON YOUR PIANO, 
AAAY I COME IN ? 




/THIS 15 SETTER 
V. ANYWAY.' 




PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schulz 



"A BANANA PEEL WEIGHS 
1/8 THE TOTAL WEI6HT 
OF A BANANA" 




'IF AN UNPEELEP BANANA 
BALANCES A PEELEP 
8ANANA OF THE SAME WEIGHT 
PLUS 7 /S OF AN OUNCE..." 




.MOW MUCH DOES THE 
BANANA WEIGH WITH PEEL?' 




(ABANDON 
CSHIP.'.' 




roommate rights 



thorpe. 

An RA admitted in some 
instances a student is 
"labelled" for offenses in 
past years. "It makes me 
think how legitimate it is to 
label someone from year to 
year." When one student 
entered the dorms the Head 
Resident was "not prepared 
for a good thing." 

Kragthorpe disagreed with 
this statement saying, "Nor- 
mally only offenses within 
one year are considered 
unless the offense occurs at 
the end of the school year. 
Then it is carried over to 
the next semester." 

If the student has been 
reported their "guilt" is 
generally assumed and penal- 
ties are inflicted. One student 
called to the dean said. 



"There was never any viola- 
tion of dorm hours.' Never- 
theless, on the word of one 
roommate, the male partner 
had all dorm visitation privi- 
leges for the year revoked. 

\ccording to the dean this • 
is Step 1. Persistent viola- 
tions result in Step 2: the 
student is asked to move off 
campus without a housing re- 
fund; or Step 3: the student 
"is allowed to withdraw" 
from the college. Both pun- 
ishments have been imposed 
on female students this year. 

A student confronted with 
such an interview said Krag- 
thorpe attempted "to 
demoralize the student with 
blunt language" stating it had 
been "brought to his atten- 
tion that you are always 
there after nours engaged in 



sexual activity." 

The student, as aforemen- 
tioned, had all dorm privi- 
leges revoked though all 
charges were denied. The stu- 
dent felt "Dean Kragthorpe 
is justified in wanting to set a 
good policy but the way the 
policies are is unfair. They 
don't follow any justified 
pattern at all. The policy 
seems to say, 'It's OK for 
anything to go on in the 
dorms as long as no one com- 
plains.' He doesn't try to put 
it across that way but essen- 
tially it comes across that 
way. He seems to feel he has 
a moral obligation to keep 
the students in a mold that 
fits his own version of moral- 
ity." 

Students who feel the accu- 
sation or punishment is un- 



fair can take the issue to a 
Hearing Board though Krag- 
thorpe decides whether the 
case will be heard by the Stu- 
dent Hearing Board or the 
All College Hearing Board. 
Cases before the latter 
average one or two a year. A 
student, however, felt, "The 
Board makes a bigger issue in 
front of more people." 

One basic discrepancy in 
hours enforcement is exem- 
plified by the fact that the 
RA's are aware that a girl in 
one dorm allegedly has her 
boyfriend living with her on 
weekends and has had for 
some time. 

The RA knows of the prob- 
lem but without roommate 
complaint is unable to recti- 
fy the situation. "You only 
bust for hours if it is too 



noisy. You'd never know in 
this sort of thing, it's too 
quiet. If you know you 
watch out for it more, but 
the more the RA knows the 
more careful the person is." 

Brashear commented that 
the after hours "Yahtze 
party" is not what they want 
to break up, "It's the quiet 
party in the back that's hard 
to enforce." 

Kragthorpe maintains that 
the "actions show that the 
standards are meaningful to 
us. They demonstrate that 
the standards are for real and 
we respect them." 

One student responded, 
"I'm tired of paying for a 
babysitter out of my student 
fees. If we need one have 
Kragthorpe hang out a sign, 
fifty cents an hour," 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 6, 1979 



page 





Cyndi Moe explores 
variety of colleges 



The California Boys ' Choir performed at CLC on March 25. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Committee modifies cafe 



By Mike Ettner 

You may have noticed the 
food surveys in the cafeteria 
last Friday or perhaps you 
saw the suggestion box in the 
Mt. Clef foyer. You may well 
be wondering . . . "What's 
happening?" 

These activities have been 
attempts by the ASCLC 
Food Committee to gather 
student opinion on the cur- 
rent CLC Food Service. 

"Student input has been 
tremendous!" said Ellen 
Rostvald, a senior, who has 
been a member of the Food 
Committee for the past three 
years. Rostvald said lack of 
student input and of mem- 
bers within the committee 
has hampered the effective- 
ness of the Food Committee 
in the past. 

A recent increase in com- 
mittee membership has 
boosted enthusiasm. The 
committee is composed of 
concerned CLC students 
whose aim is to present stu- 
dent opinions and ideas to 
the Food Service staff. 

Last Tuesday the Food 
Committee met with the 
Director of Food Services, 
Lil Lopez and Nutritionist, 
Karen Tibbitts to discuss the 
recent food survey and stu- 
dent suggestions. The meet- 
ing was very productive. 
The week of April 17 to 24 
orange juice will be available 
at breakfast daily on a trial 
basis. "Students can have 
orange juice everyday," re- 
marked Food Director Lil 
Lopez, "If they would only 
drink it sensibly. Two glasses 
at the very most. It's just too 
expensive to waste." The 
committee is positive that 
students will respond well. 
Fresh fruit is now in season 
and will be offered frequent- 
ly. Keep your eyes open for 
fruit salads, bananas, and 



much more. Chef's salads are 
on the menu again. 

Tuesday mornings are 
changing. If you liked the 
cheese omelets on Thursdays 
you'll probably enjoy Denver 
omelets on Tuesday. Did you 
know that anytime you want 
an egg cooked special you 
only have to ask the cook - 
and it will be prepared while 
you wait. If you prefer 
yogurt at breakfast, ask at 
the serving line. 

Having trouble making 
lunch between classes on 
Mondays, Wednesdays and 
Fridays? Starting after 
Easter, both lines will be 
open during the 12:00 rush 
on those days. 

Servers must always wear 
bandanas to hold their hair 
back when working and the 
cashier can no longer smoke 
while taking meal-tag num- 
bers. 

Karen Tibbitts, nutrition- 
ist, spoke of her concern for 
the nutritional value of stu- 
dent diet. Speaking specifi- 
cally on vegetables, Mrs. Tib- 
bitts commented that they 



are not overcooked wher. 
served, the fact that they sit 
over steam so long in the 
serving line causes the over- 
cooking. She also noted that 
nutritional value is lost but 
that this loss is inevitable. 

Pork ribs are going to re- 
place the (controversial?) 
beef ribs. Also receiving sig- 
nificant negative votes on the 
recent survey were meat loaf 
and stew. These will hope- 
fully be modified or elimi- 
nated from the menu. 

The Food Service would 
like to hear from you. Let 
them know your opinions or 
suggestions on your way out 
from eating or contact any 
committee member. If you 
have any ideas for meals, the 
Food Service is very open to 
suggestions. 

Your Food Committee is 
working for you. If you 
would like to work with the 
committee or simply attend 
a meeting with the Food Ser- 
vice staff contact the ASCLC 
or Ellen Rostvold 492-8623 
or Mike Ettner 492-8608. 



By Diane Calfas 

"Going to different col- 
leges for Interim is an oppor- 
tunity that everyone can 
benefit from," commented 
senior Cyndi Moe. "In my 
case, it satisfied the desire to 
see other schools without 
having to transfer." 

Ms. Moe has attended both 
Augsburg and Luther 
through the transfer Interim 
program here at CLC. Appar- 
ently there were noticeable 
differences in the campuses. 

Both schools had an open 
alcohol policy, but Ms. Moe 
felt that the privilege was not 
abused. She said that the at- 
mosphere was just a lot freer. 
Since both schools are in 
the Mid-West, they had snow 
on the ground. To most of 
the students, the idea that 
someone from California 
would choose to come back 
there was incomprehensible. 

Ms. Moe commented that 
she was asked all the typical 
questions: "Why aren't you 
tan? Do you surf? Do you 
live close to the beach? Do 
you see movie stars all' the 
time?" 

She was also told that she 
"talked funny," and had fun 
figuring out Mid-Western 
slang. "Everyone was very 
friendly," she said. 

Augsburg is in Minneapolis, 
Minnesota. Though it is in a 
big city, Ms. Moe noticed 
that the students were 
limited in activities because 
--of the weather. They tended 
to stay on campus more dur- 
ing the weekends and "make 
their own fun." 

The big sport on campus 
there was ice hockey. Many 
students seemed to come to 
the activities, she said, be- 
cause there wasn't much else 
to do. "And we had a great 
time!" 

At Luther, in Decorah, 
Iowa, students often went ice 
fishing. Cross-country skiing 



was also popular, many 
people using it as a mode of 
transportation as Calif ornians 
use their bikes. 

A bizarre note at Luther 
was having to yell "showers" 
when one went to the bath- 
room. The dormitories were 
set up with big bathrooms 
on each floor. It seems that 
when the toilets flushed, it 
drained all the cold water out 
of the shower pipes which 
could be potentially scalding 
for anyone taking a shower. 
So before the students 
flushed the toilets, they 
yelled "showers!" Then the 
people in them could step 
aside for a moment until 
the cold water ran again. 

At both schools, tours were 
offered to various commun- 



ity sites such as the Institute 
of Art, Betty Crocker Kitch- 
ens, antique auctions, and 
beer breweries. 

Ms. Moe said that she en- 
joyed the opportunity to 
meet new people and made 
many good friends, some of 
whom she is still in frequent 
contact with. 

"They were both such neat 
experiences. If I weren't a 
senior now, I'd go some- 
where else next year. In Cali- 
fornia you just can't walk 
outside and make snow 
angels, or go hiking past fro- 
zen waterfalls. It's a good 
way to see what life is like at 
another school, and it's a lot 
less expensive than people 
seem to think. I would 
recommend it to everybody." 




Senior coed, Cyndi Moe, has visited several Lutheran cam- 
puses during her Interims at CLC. 



Film raises issues 




Mrs. Karen libbets, cafeteria nutritionist, posts the menu for 
next week. Mrs. Lil Lopez and Tibbets are interested in hearing 
student menu suggestions through the Food Committee meet- 
ing. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Senate acknowledges your mail 

Special Delivery from Washington 



(cont. from p. 1) 

4. No background was pro- 
vided for the uninformed 
viewer. 

5. The speakers were not 
identified. 

6. The scenes were shifted 
without explanation. 

March 29 Amir Tadmore, 
an information officer from 
the Israeli consulate in Los 
Angeles, presented the Jew- 
ish reaction to both the film 
and the situation in the West 
Bank and Gaza in Nygreen I 
at 7 pm. 

Tadmore gave a thirty 
minute speech to an audience 
one-quarter the size of the 
night before. Tadmore re- 
ferred to "The Palestinians" 
as "a pack of lies with no 
pretention to be construc- 
tive." 

Tadmore said that after 
viewing the film he had two 
thoughts. First, a quote 
from Hitlers' propagandist 
Goebbels, who said, "Men- 
tion a lie a thousand times 



and it becomes truth." 
Second, nothing will change 
in the Middle east as long 
as Palestinian children are 
taught hatred and war. 

Tadmore's presentation 
included one slide, that of a 
monument to the Jews who 
died in the World War II 
Holocaust. Tadmore used 
the slide to explain Zionism, 
which he claims is not the 
racist colonialistic move- 
ment the Palestinians believe 
it to be. Zionism to the 
Israelis is a nationalistic 
movement designed only to 
secure and strengthen the 
Jewish position in the Mid- 
dle East. 

The main obstacle to a free 
and open exchange between 
Tadmore and the audience 
was caused by several Pales- 
tinians who attempted to 
monopolize the discussions 
with personal accounts of the 
Palestinian situation. 

One issue which surfaced 
during the deliberation was 



Israel's continued refusal to 
deal with the PLO. 

Tadmores' commentary on 
the PLO included the state- 
ment, "The PLO a represent- 
ative of the Palestinian peo- 
ple. ..ridiculous! The PLO 
does not let the Palestinians 
negotiate for peace. If the 
PLO is in office, as an 
Israeli, I can see no end to 
the thing." 

The Palestinians held that 
the people in the West Bank 
and Gaza want the PLO, and 
there will be no peace in 
the Middle East without 
them. 

Tadmore closed by reading 
two songs of peace; one en- 
titled "The Paint-Box" writ- 
ten by a 13 year old Arabian 
child, and one entitled "Oh 
Mother of Mine" by a 14 
year old Israeli child. He 
concluded by stating, "Both 
the Arabs and the Israelis 
have one common enemy, 
and that is their mutual 
history." 



By Alicia Thornton 

Write a letter. Sounds sim- 
ple enough, but have you 
ever tried writing one ex- 
pressing someone else's 
views? 

One of the responsibilities 
of an interm or correspon- 
dent is writing letters for 
Senator S. I. Hayakawa. He 
answers a few letters each 
week, but when you receive 
between ten and sixteen 
thousand letters in one 
week it becomes very hard. 
He relies on his legislative 
assistants and their corres- 
pondents to answer the 
bulk of his mail. 



Letters can also be 
divided into several cate- 
gories: mass mailings (when 
you receive hundreds of let- 
ters on the same subject), 
multi letters (ones that 
cover a variety of subjects), 
specific concerns (only a 
few on one subject) and nut 
letters. 



Mass mailings are the easi- 
est to answer because every- 
thing has already been pro- 
grammed on the computer. 
All you have to do is read 
the letter, decide what form 
letter answers it best, fill 
out a letter work order 
form ith the computer let- 
ter number, and the mail 
room does the rest — which 
includes personalizing. 

Next come multi-letters; 
they involve several major 
topics. Senator Hayakawa 
has eight legislative aides 
who deal with major areas. 
The letter is handled the 
same way as a mass letter 
except that several different 
paragraphs from different 
L.A.'s will be used. 

Specific concern letters 
are the hardest to answer. 
They involve some research 
on each letter. Research 

consists of calling Federal 
agencies, requesting infor- 
mation from the library of 



Congress, or just getting a 
copy of a law. After compil- 
ing all the info, the task of 
writing the letter starts. . It 
may sound stupid, but 
every letter starts with a 
short thank you. The next 
paragraph answers specific 
questions, and then the 
letter closes. 

The fun letters to answer 
are the nut letters. They can 
involve anything under the 
sun. The Senator's office is 
a sounding board for the 
California constituency. 

The office sends out a form 
letter thanking the writer 
for the letter and says that 
the staff will take the letter 
into consideration; in other 
words, it is filed. 

Constituents' letters do 
influence the Senator's of- 
fice to further investigate an 
issue. Problems that face 
not only the residents of 
California but everyone in 
the nation are considered 
and acted on accordingly. 



Alumni speak to seniors 



By Kris Grude 

February marked the be- 
ginning of a series of semi- 
nars for Seniors, sponsored 
by the Alumni Association. 
Small groups of seniors have 
met on two occasions in the 
Mt. Clef Foyer for the 
workshop on budgeting and 
finance, and one on the 
legal aspects of leases and 
contracts. The first, led by 
1966 graduate Bob Treva- 
than, painted a very bleak 
economic future. However, 
all of the students there left 
with a much better under- 
standing of how to take on 
the often monumental 
problem of eating and pay- 
ing the bills on time. 

Bob is Vice-President of 
Malibu Grand Prix and a 
resident of Thousand Oaks. 
He brought along brochures 



on checking accounts, sam- 
ples of budgets, and ideas 
about things to watch out 
for, such as unexpected bills 
or misuse of credit cards. 

The second, led by Dave 
Suttora, a 1968 graduate 
and local attorney, dealt 
with all the things to watch 
out for or include in con- 
tracts and leases. There was 
a particular emphasis on 
leases and the rights of rent- 
ers. 

I he next Senior Seminar 
is scheduled for the first 
Tuesday after the Easter 
break, April 17. at 7:30 pm 
in the Mountclef foyer. It 
will feature Mr. Karsten 
Lundring. Karsten, a 1965 
graduate, one of the original 
members of the Kingsmen 
Quartet, currently serves on 



the Board of Regents. A 
resident of Thousand Oaks, 
Karsten is the General 
Agent tor Lutheran 

Brotherhood Insurance. 

He'll be here to offer advice 
on the needs of newly grad- 
uated men and women in 
insurano and wills. 

The final seminar will be 
May 1 at 7:30 pm and will 
be led by Dr. Julie Kuehnel 
(1969) called "Marriage: 
Year One" and will cover all 
of the surprising things that 
come up during the first 
year 6f marriage. Seminars 
are open to all students — 
they are free - and refresh- 
ments will be provided at 
no charge. Contact Bruce 
Holmblad, Scott Solberg, or 
the Alumni office for more 
information. 



page 4 



April 6, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Tina Tseng 



Ambition is her racket 



By Lois Leslie 

After talking with Tina 
Tseng, no one would realize 
the achievement and firm 
goals she has set for herself. 
One would think that being 
ranked 10th in the state for 
her tennis ability might make 
her arrogant or conceited. 
But 1 ina's warm personality 
and positive attitude convey- 
ed that she has not been af- 
fected detrimentally by her 
accomplishments. 

Jennifer Tina Tseng has 
played tennis for six years 
now, due to her mother's 
initial encouragement. In 
high school she played posi- 
tions two and three, and was 
voted most inspirational 
player. She put in three to 
four hours of practice along 
with jogging every day. Her 
dedication took her to the 
Nationals in Philadelphia last 
Christmas, where she thrill- 
ingly "played on grass 
courts." bhe has also been 
ranked nationally, although 
she does not know her pre- 
sent standing yet. Tina is 



CLC's number one player 
on the women's tennis 
team. 

"I have invested so much 
time and effort into tennis 
playing that if I don't go far 
it'll be a waste." Her main 
goal is to become a profes- 
sional tennis player, and she 
feels stifled by staying here 
at Cal Lutheran. She has to 
be pushed more, she feels, 
and wants to be the best 
she can be. 

Along with establishing her 
own identity, Tina must live 
up to the fact that she is the 
daughter of Dr. Tseng, 
chairperson of the Politi- 
cal Science Department. 
When asked if she is affected 
by this, she said "YES!" She 
says her friends always intro- 
duce her as 'Dr. Tseng's 
daughter.' "I don't want 
to be known just as my dad's 
daughter; I want to be 
known as an individual." 

Tina says that profs tend 
to expect a lot from her be- 
cause she is a professor's 
daughter. She also feels pres- 



sure from her peer group 
since they assume she doesn't 
have to work to do well in 
her classes, or in her tennis 
playing. "I work really hard 
for what I get,. People think 
it all comes easy for me." * 

Tina's family, especially 
her father, have been an im- 
portant source of support to 
Tina in all of her endeavors. 
"I'm very fortunate," she 
says. "They want the glory 
of any of my achievements 
to reflect on me, not them." 
Her dad encourages perfec- 
tion in all areas of Tina's ef- 
forts. He stresses academics 
tremendously, also. Dr. 
Tseng also makes a special 
effort to be at her matches 
each week, even if it means 
rearranging his class schedule. 
It's easy to see how far Tina 
has come with having such a 
.supportive family. 
' As far as her future is con- 
cerned, Tina plans to attend 
Stanford next year, intensif- 
ing her tennis and studying in 
the Pre-Law Program. She 

says, "If I don't make it as a 




Setting her sites on pro tennis and law school, Tina Tseng ad- 
mits "I work really hard for what I get. " Photo by Cyndi Moe 



professional tennis player, I 
can always be a lawyer.'' 
Her strong willed determin- 



ation and friendly personal- 
ity will get her far. We wish 
you luck, Tina! 



Spring Concert portrays Passion Play 






By Diane Calfas 

An unusual experience was 
in store for those who at- 
tended the music depart- 
ment's presentation of Bach's 
"Passion According to St. 
Matthew" last Sunday. 

.Performed in two parts 
since it was so long, the 
halves were separated by a 
special dinner given in the 
style of the Rococco period 
to keep the mood of the Pas- 
sion. 

Even the Gym was deco- 
rated in a lenten mood to en- 
hance the atmosphere. A 
cross of purple cloth hung 
from the ceiling, and Profes- 
sor Ben Weber of the art de- 
partment contributed en- 
larged reproductions of the 
Stations of the Cross which 
he created earlier. 

Conducted by Dr. C. 
Robert Zimmerman, the 
piece was done with double 
choir and orchestra, which 
included present students, 
some faculty, alumni, and 
people from the community. 
The two most demanding 
vocal roles were sung by pro- 
fessional musicians: Byron 
Wright as Evangelist, and 
Mark Clark as Jesus. Mr. 
Clark is also a faculty mem- 



ber here. 

The rest of the solos and 
character parts were sung by 
students. The soloists were 
Ted Ayers, Matt Bitetti, 
Keith Butenshon, Lisa 
Lemm, Bonnie Pinkerton, 
Ida Quick, Alan Rose, 
Melissa Ruby, Carrie Stelzner 
and Steve Tamburrino. 

Character parts were done 
by Crystal Brewer, Juanita 
Flora, Mark Greschel, 
Mahlon Hetland, Ralph Jor- 
genson, Shin Kim, Kathleen 
McKinley, Jeff Menasco, 
Karin Randle, Paul Reimer, 
and Steve Wager (alumnus). 

Some unusual and nice 
touches were added by a 
Cantus Choir, for the open- 
ing chorus, composed of 
voices from the "Californi- 
ans". A viola de Gamba and 
two oboe d'amores, played 
by professional musicians 
from the community, con- 
tributed to the authenticity 
of the sound, as did the harp- 
sicord in the first orchestra 
(instead of another organ). 
Mrs. Betty Shirey Bowen, 
music faculty member here, 
was concert mistress for the 
Passion. 

"We wanted to do a full- 
scale production this semes- 




eature 




Concert choir and orchestra highlighted the Easter season at last weekend's performance of St. 
Matthew's Passion. Below, Mr. Weber of the Art Department displays the model for his contribu- 
tion of ceramic art work. Photo by Cyndl Moe 

ter," said Dr. Zimmerman, 
"before Mr. Ramsey leaves 
on sabbatical, and we 
thought that the experience 
the students would have in 
performing the Passion 
would be well worth the 
work. It is not often that one 
has the opportunity to do 
such a major work." 

No, such an experience is 
rare, both performing and lis- 
tening. And judging from 
general comments heard 
afterwards, the effort was 
well-received and well-appre- 
ciated. Thank you to all 
those who were involved in 
the production. 



In the Spotlight 




The show still goes on 



Muser trips 
through 
music and 
Europe 

By Laurie Braucher 

Are you interested in see- 
ing the Black Forest in Ger- 
many or attending a perfor- 
mance of the State's Opera 
in Vienna? If you are, Inter- 
im of 1980 could be the best 
ever for you. 

Offering a four unit course 
entitled "Musical Europe" is 
Dr. Gert Muser of CLC's 
Music Department. This In- 
terim trip will take place in 
Europe, mainly in the coun- 
tries of Germany, Austria 
and Switzerland. 

"Experiencing the beauty 
of Europe is the first part of 
the dual purpose of this 
trip," explained Dr. Muser. 
"The second is to attend per- 
formances of Operas, Musi- 
cals and Symphonies at 
world famous theaters." 

Those who go on this Inter- 
im will also have the interest- 
ing experience of attending 
working rehearsals within 
theatres to observe the con- 
dition under which these pro- 
fessionals work. 

Going on this Interim to 
Europe is a unique opportun- 
ity for students. 

In addition to being born 
and educated in Europe, Dr. 
Muser has appeared in most 
of the large European Opera 
houses. This gives him an 
in-depth knowledge of 
Europe and its famous musi- 
cal theatres. Dr. Muser feels 
that this will enable him 
"to show students the many 
sides of European life. ' 
The trip begins on January 
4, and ends on January 29. 
The price is approximately 
51,500. 

So, if the excitement of 
visiting Salzburg, Heidelberg, 
Frankfurt, Basel and many 
other cities in Europe en- 
chants you, then begin saving 
your pennies for "Musical 
Europe." 

If you have any questions 
concerning "Musical Europe" 
make an appointment with 
Dr. Muser through the 
Department. 



The winter can chill our spirit as 
well as our bodies. As the spring 
brings brighter days, may this se- 
lection from "Aubade of Winter" 
be our prayer for Easter . . . 



Christ of the winters come 
come thaw me out 
let my life rush overbounds 

wet my deep roots 
show me your fiery eyes 
and catch my soul aflame 

for i am cold and life 's 
the coldest dance stopped 
feet held in place 

while all around 
a kaleidoscope throws colors 
on the snow and i'm alone 



Singer Carrie Stelzner and pianist Kathy Johnson comprise the 
third "In the Spotlight" performance of the year. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Lois Leslie 

Last Monday night a large 
crowd gathered in Nygreen 
to experience the third series 
of "In the Spotlight." The 
star performers were soprano 
Carrie Stelzner and alto 
Kathy Johnson. Their instru- 
mentalists included Gary 
Schindler on bass guitar, 
Steve Reardon on drums, and 
Scot Sorensen on guitar. 

As the performers awaited 
their introduction, the crowd 
grew restless in eager antici- 
pation. Carrie and Kathy 
were especially excited as 
this was their first perform- 
ance that did not include the 
classical music they were 
used to. It was to be a new 
experience for all involved. 

The recently formed group 
promptly opened with a 
rousing arrangement of 
"Listen to the Music" by the 
Doobie Brothers. The atmos- 
phere was quite comfortable 
as Kathy and Carrie sang 
with much expression and 
warmth. The audience felt at 
ease as the selections chosen 
were mostly mellow Pop/ 
Rock style that almost every- 



one could relate to. 

Carrie's full range enabled 
her to sing a large variety of 
songs with ease. Some of her 
best selections were Art 
Garfunkel's "All I Know"; 
James Taylor's "Don't Let 
Me Be Lonely Tonight"; and 
an excellent version of "Dia- 
monds and Rust'' by Joan 
Baez. 

Kathy accompanied on the 
piano and soloed on three 
numbers, one of which was 
"I Need to be in Love" by 
the Carpenters. Her creamy 
voice, and intense lyrics com- 
bined made the listeners be- 
lieve she was actually singing 
this from her own convic- 
tions. 

They presented a special 
rendition of a medley of 
Linda Ronstadt's hits 

''Heat Wave", "You're No 
"iGood'' and "Blue Bayou." 
Carrie ana Kathy blended ex- 
ceptionally well together, 
and the songs seemed to flow 
very smoothly. 

Carrie, a junior majoring in 
voice, said she found it diffi- 
cult at first to adjust her 



voice to sing a style other 
than classical. She explained 
that the reason she chose 
Pop/Rock was mainly for ex- 
perience and to "have a 
really good time." She also 
felt that the audience was 
quite comfortable about join- 
ing in and feeling free to "get 
into the music." 

Kathy is majoring in piano 
and she too had an enjoyable 
time performing a different 
type of music. "I was excited 
about it," she exclaimed. 
"I'd never done anything like 
it — it could've been more 
prepared, though." She said 
it was most difficult because 
classical music is disciplined, 
whereas this type of perform- 
ance required a lot of im- 
provisation. 

Overall, the evening of 
music was one of relaxation 
and enjoyment for everyone 
involved. The "In the Spot- 
light" series has become 
quite a successful outlet for 
musicians and talented indi- 
viduals who would like to 
share their abilities with 
others. 



oh Christ become my Christ 
overpower this dull and lifeless will 
o 'erthrow this polished mind 

and bring warm rains 
consume me now Christ bring 
your love again be Thou my spring 



/. T. Ledbetter 




J 



Orphan 
Army's 

a gourmet soup restaurant 

OPEN 7DAYS 
Moa-Fri. T1am-9p.ii 

Sat 11am- 8pm 
Sunday 12noon-7pm 



across from UA-S Theatres 

•6O5-495-32O0- 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 6, 1979 



Page 5 



Letters to the Editor 

A deluge of letters from 'right wings' 
to interpersonal communication 



Dear Ms. Editor, 

I would like to direct this 
letter not only to the stu- 
dents of CLC but also to 
the administrative genius 
that was responsible for 
bringing Mr. Ronald Reagan 
to speak at this year's CLC 
fund raising dinner. 

Congratulations men! 

You finally brought this 
college out of the muddy 
waters of political ambiva- 
lence. I'm glad to see that 
through Mr. Reagan you are 
making our political opin- 
ions public so that the stu- 
dents, and especially the 
families, of CLC can be 
proud of the liberal arts 
tradition that circumscribes 
every aspect of this college. 

Mr. Reagan as your choice 
of speaker is an admirable 
representation of the stuff 
this college is made of: right 
wing republican conserva- 
tism. You are a daring lot to 
honor such a controversial 
politician at your $100/ 
plate dinner, but I'm sure it 
will pay off as soon as 
everyone sees how out in 
the open we stand on the 
political spectrum. I revere 
your public blatancy. 

I understand Mr. Reagan 
might speak on the wonders 
of the private enterprise sys- 
tem (as he so often does in 
his anti-democrat way). I 
have great enthusiasm for 
the prospects of his speech 
but have, if you don't think 
me overly presumptuous, 
two thorns of minor detail 
you might relay to Mr. Rea- 
gan to help him in defend- 
ing the "private enterprise" 
of CLC. 

First, there are many 
people on this campus fhat 
are under the delusion that 
a substantial amount of tui- 
tion fees are paid for the 
college by STATE money in 
the form of financial aid. 
Now, I don't know what 
conspiracy instigated this 
outlandish rumor, but it ob- 
viously slanderizes the idea 
of private enterprise and I 
hope Mr. Reagan takes the 
time to correct this errone- 
ous scuttlebutt. 

Secondly, not very many 
people are aware of the fact 
that the bond that was used 
to finance CLC's new dorms 
was provided by the STATE 
of California. Some might 
call this government partici- 
pation, and it might appear 
as though you are compro- 
mising our private enter- 
prise ideal. In light of this 
inconsistency, I suggest you 
continue the good job you 
have been doing in keeping 
this fact under cover. May- 
be Mr. Reagan can work his 
way around having to deal 
with the issue of this "ne- 
cessary" evil, lest the 
honored guest appear con- 



tradictory. 

I realize that these are 
very insignificant matters 
that probably have no bear- 
ing on the appearance of 
our religiousness to private 
enterprise, but I felt that 
unless I warn you of them 
someone might write a let- 
ter to the editor and make 
you look bad. Call it a word 
to the wise. 

Hats off to you men! 
Keep up the good work. I'm 
proud to see the roosters of 
this college are flapping 
their right wings. 

Sincerely yours, 
Bruce R. Stevenson 
P.S. Perhaps next year you 
can invite Bob Haldeman. 



&&&S&& 



Dear Editor, 

It seems only yesterday 
that I was delighted by the 
discovery that I too could 
afford college thanks to the 
generosity of California 
Lutheran College. Not only 
had I received a generous 
award from the Financail 
Aid Office, but soon the 
Drama Department notified 
me that I was also receiving 
a Pederson Merti Scholar- 
ship. 

My brain cells tingled as I 
realized that I could now 
leave behind my career as a 
shipping/receiving clerk, ed- 
ucate myself and move on to 
bigger and better things, 
as soon as I accepted my 
award the nightmare began. 

The mail soon bore a finan- 
cial aid revision notice with 
the cheery news that the 
amount of the Pederson 
award I had received was be- 
ing deducted from what I 
had already received. When 
I later received my bill, I 
found out that the costs had 
skyrocketed from those I had 
been previously told. When I 
arrived at CLC (with its per- 
fect climate, wonderful cui- 
sine, Hyatt housing etc., yes, 
Dr. Nickel one would think 
one had died and gone to 
heaven!), I found out that 
the amount I had received 
for work-study had no bear- 
ing on real life. 

I would be paid by the 
hour, not in the lump sum 
indicated. The only problem 
being that between the scho- 
lastic and extracurricular 
stipulations of my scholar- 
ships there are not enough 
hours left in the week to 
work hours sufficient to 
amass the lump sum I had 
been quoted. To ad insult 
to injury, I have recently 
been notified that the office 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 

Editor-in-Chief: Paltl Behn 

Associate Editors: Mlchaela Crawford, News; Robyn Sateen, 
Feature; Mala Slewertsen, Editorial; Marty Crawford, 
Sports; Tori Nordin, Wes West fall, Information. 

Photo Lab Director: Cvndi Moe 
Typesetters: lean Collins, Debbie Spoils 
Ad Manager: Mala Sie we risen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hitchcox 

Student Staff: 

Ken Bahn, Jeff Bargmann, Andy Blum, Leanne Bosch, Laurie 
Braucher, Derek Butler, Diane Colfas, jay Gerlach, Rick 
Hamlin, Jim Hazelwood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, 
Julia luliusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois Leslie, 
Kris McCracken, Mark Olsen, Linda Quigley, Rita Ray burn, 
Chris Roberts, Jeannle Winston. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewrlght 

Opinions expressed in ihli publication arc llioit ol the writer* and 
are not to be construed at opinions of the Associated Students ol the 
college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the editorial 
stall, letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion ol the stall and In accordance with technical 
limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The Kingsmen Echo Is the official student publication of California 
Lutheran College. Publication offices ore located In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Rood, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. Busi- 
ness phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be sent upon request. 



made a $200.00 error on my 
spring bill, and that they 
need their money right away. 

The point of this all is that 
I turned down a scholarship 
to USC because I didn't feel 
it was economically feasible. 
Well, hindsight truly gives 
one a new outlook; I now 
find that it would have been 
cheaper to go to USC! My 
complaint is not with the 
amount of money I am get- 
ting, but with the fact that 
my decision to come here 
was based on the fact that I 
was led to believe that I was 
getting a financial aid pack- 
age far greater than was in- 
tended for me. 

But don't worry CLC 
you'll get your money. I've 
sold my mother and your 
check is in the mail. 



Sincerely, 
Mark Rodin 



£&&&&&> 



Dear Editor, 

After reading last week's 
replies to Dr. Karen Nickel's 
letter it appears that there 
could be and in fact is, some 
confusion as to the author- 
ship of said letter. 

Since, I daily have to face 
the CLC students (note the 
absence of further categori- 
zation) I feel that it is im- 
portant for those interested 
to know that the views ex- 
pressed by Dr. Karen Nickel 
are not necessarily those up- 
held by the "Management." 



Sincerely, 
Dr. Phillip Nickel 



P.S. Thank you for allowing 
this form of interpersonal 
communication between my 
wife and myself. 






gfcSfeS&gfegfo 



Dear Editor, 

I guess I'll join your grow- 
ing list of 'letter to the edi- 
tor' writers by throwing in 
my two cents. 

In reference to the latest in 
the series ot letters by Bill 
Hamm, I can only feel disap- 
pointed by his adament resis- 
tance to criticism though he 
states that "the College Re- 
lations and Admissions 
Staffs will continue to wel- 
come thoughtful critique of 
all our external relations pro- 
grams." 

Perhips some background 
information will alleviate 
some of the misinterpreta- 
tions of the letter. 

The student government, 
SENATE, in trying to assess 
their own foundation and in 
planning some direction for 
the student body, can only 
do that within the frame- 
work of the college's goals. 
So we must examine those 
goals, as they were originally 
established with respect to 
what the college has become. 
We cannot pretend to be 
something we no longer are. 
So what are we? That ques- 
tion can only be answered 
by looking at what type of 
students, faculty and admin- 
istrators compose the college. 

The 'real world' is not 
made up of all Lutherans. If 
the purpose of the college is 
to prepare us for the future, 
then we should be exposed 
to various religions, races, 
and backgrounds within the 
support of the Lutheran 
ideals. This is the "whole- 
istic" attitude that is stressed 
by the college. 

In examining the goals pro- 
jected by the college, we 
must look at our public rela- 
tions materials with a careful 
eye. The four items we sel- 
ected to refer to in the letter 




will be in the hands of every 
student that comes here, 
without exception. They are 
the basic handouts of the 
the same college, so how are 
these not indicative of what 
our public relations materials 
are all, about? 

To Mr. Hamm, specifically 
I must say that his articles in 
the ECHO as well as in the 
News Chronicle succeeded in 
evading entirely the issue pre- 
sented by the letter. It scares 
me that one purpose of the 
college seems to be to break 
enrollment records at any 
cost. (Who will be housed at 
5 per room next year?) 
Please don't believe for a 
moment that it is anything 
but fairytale image projected 
which is attracting most of 
the students, for this would 
be a grave misconception. Is 
the image projected what we 
are all about? When the re- 
ligious aspect of the school is 
not emphasized enough, 
we're attracting many stu- 
dents for whom that ideal 
isn't that important. 

Some other administrators 
feel the religious aspect of 
the school goes without say- 
ing since we are California 
LUTHERAN College. But 
what does that say? 

When I visited him last 
week, Dean Schramm recog- 
nized that it is often so easy 
to let our spiritual ideals give 
way to secualr interests in 
the process of educating. A 
conscious effort to reeval- 
uate our direction must be 
made. As strongly as Mr. 
Hamm rejects our choice of 
expression (the letter), Dean 
Schramm supports it. He 
thought it was needed, en- 
couraging, and he respects 
the concern that Senate pro- 
jected by it. 



The Duroose of the letter 
(which we spent many hours 

on) was not to construct 
barriers which would segre- 
gate our community. We 
care about CLC probably as 
much as Mr. Hamm and the 
rest of the administrators 
They will be here long after 
we leave and that is why we 
need to show our concern to 
them. Trust cannot be 
Dlind. The administration's 
goals must depend on us, and 
our goals will depend on 
them. It is because we care 
about CLC that the letter 
was written. 



Cindy Saylor 



&&&&& 



Dear Editor, 

This morning as I walked 
around the campus and ob- 
served the small snail and 
worms saying smashed all 
about I began to think, "If 
we started, each and every- 
one of us, by saving a few of 
those snails and worms for 
the many we smash, how 
good this would be!" 

How different are these 
snails, as life forms, when 
compared to us? Are we any 
better? Are they any less 
than us? Here, at California 
Lutheran College I was a 
snail and you helped my 
grow by sharing your warmth 
and friendliness with me. 
The warmth and friendliness 
shared was not easy all the 
time, and sometimes pro- 
blems arose, but as you help- 
ed me, we together can help 
each other by picking, each 



I ovini 



tnton 



one of us, up this meaning 
of preserving life, be it snail, 
myself or the interaction 
with others in our various 
lifestyles. As with the little 
snails we pass by everyday, 
we sometimes pass each 
other by when we can help 
each other. 

This is something- we can 
do within our grasp, and yet, 
so small as the snails and 
worms, equally important. 
Can this maybe be the 
Christain message, priests to 
each other, elbow to elbow 
and maybe, just maybe, each 
of us can answer the ques- 
tions of "What can we do in 
this world that would make a 
difference? Just look around 
as with the snails. It doesn't 
take a college education to 
pid, up a snail or warm, but 
certainly college students and 
non-college students can 
share this. 

Then, we as a race can ask 
God, "Why did you put us 
here without any hope of 
justice in the world, where 
nuclear threat and starvation 
are far and near? Or whether 
a child's color, sex religious 
preference isn't damned, be- 
cause of a hopeless world sit- 
uation? Just remember the 
snails we picked up this 
morning and perhaps it's a 
start for humanity and hope 
for a better tomorrow. In 
the classrooms when we learn 
help the teacher teach and in 
turn that teacher will help 
you. 

Academic excellence is 
nothing without human ex- 
cellence, in our personal 
life and in the business en- 
vironment we can practice 
the same consideration as 
with the snail and worms 
that we needlessly step on 
when we can show the same 
humane treatment with the 
snails and worm to our- 
selves. For each of us then, 
pick up some snail and 
worms and also help a friend 
today! 



Have a good day! 

Edward Bruce McCoy II 



And they said gas 
and alcohol don't mix... 



By Rita Rayburn 
It seems that the top 

people in Washington have 
overlooked an excellent solu- 
tion to the looming gasoline 
shortage. More than 200 ser- 
vice station owners in Iowa, 
however, haven't. They are 
offering gasohol to their cus- 
tomers. 

Gasohol is a mixture of 
90% gasoline and 10% alco- 
hol. Pure alcohol is distilled 
from corn, an abundant crop 
in the Midwest, and then 
mixed with gas using a cata- 
lyst. 

The use of alcohol as a fuel 
is not exactly new: Indy-type 
racing engines have burned 
pure methyl alcohol for 
many years. Up until now, 
though, few people had used 
a mixture of both gasoline 
and alcohol. 

In fact, this fuel is starting 
to become quite popular, and 
rightly so. It is cheaper than 
gasoline, users report better 



mileage, and they use 10% 
less gas, which is becoming 
more and more scarce. In 
fact, corn, in the form of 
alcohol, could be the solu- 
tion to the current gasoline 
shortage. 

Think of the possibilities if 
everyone used gasohol 
instead of pure gasoline! The 
country's gas consumption 
would drop by 10%, so we 
would be much less likely to 
have a shortage, at least in 
the near future. 

In fact, a world demand for 
gasohol might be created. 
Farmers would be able to sell 
their grain in other countries 
for high prices, solving their 
problems and maybe even 
keeping their tractors out of 
Washington. The U.S. would 
be able to spend less on for- 
eign oil, while at the same 
time making more money 
selling grain abroad. Stock 
markets would boom and the 
whole country would prosper. 

Of course, the oil compan- 



ies wouldn't like it too much 
since their sales would drop, 
and the liquor manufacturers 
would have to compete for 
grain. It would sure seem 
good, however, to be able to 
make them sweat a little. 

Though far-fetched, all this 
seems like it could be pretty 
wonderful, doesn't it? Unfor- 
tunately, I can foresee at 
least two possible questions. 
Can gasohol be used in con- 
ventional engines without 
problems? Those who use it 
in Iowa seem to think so. So 
far, then, this does not ap 
pear to be a significant prob 
lem. 

The second question, how- 
ever, may be a bit more diffi- 
cult to overcome. Is there 
enough grain to both feed 
our faces and fuel our Fords? 
(and Chevviesand Porsches..) 
I don't know, but I think it 
should be looked into. In 
fact, I think gasohol should 
seriously be considered as a 
cure for our energy ills. 



; 



page 6 



April 6,1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



personals 



Ester 

Come home, all is forgiven. 

Please bring shoes. 

Spike 



BILL& KEVIN: 

Can't get enuf ot you two! 
I guess I've stumbled upon a 
couple of rare ones - friend- 
ships worth more than 
words! Forever, 

me 



Tor & Scoop 

CONDO FOR RENT 

summer of I979 

2 bedroom, furnished .pool 

Rent negotiable 

call 213-888-4645 on Sunday, 

April 8 



Graduate Programs 
rated 



Dear Brad and Rick, 

Thanks for the unexpected 
(My heart is still pounding) 
visit Tuesday night, you two 
are something else! Shall re- 
turn the favor when you 
least expect it. 

Affectionately yours, 
Walking on thin ice 

"f~h"" 

See calendar in office. 
Thank you. 

Q.M. 

Godot 

Have a nice Easter and have 
fun corrigeeing les maudits 
examens. 

The Bold Soprano 



Dear Skateboard Abductors, 
Your three dozen chocolate 
cookies are waiting for you 
upon the safe return of my 
skateboard "Hezekiah' 

Please act soon, I'm in need. 
Heart Broken 



A.H. 








Please 


do not 


touch 


until 


further notice. 










Click, 


Buzz 



Dear H.L.M., H.L.W., H.L.T., 
Beware the Ides of April — 

I'm practicing up!!! 
Passionately- 

H.V. Many Times Over 



Magazine seeks 
student essays 



Christian Herald magazine 
is offering a total of $2,000 
in prizes for the best short 
essays written by Christian 
undergraduate students on 
the theme, "How Did You 
Choose Your College?" A di- 
verse spectrum of winning 
essays will be published in 
the October, 1979 college 
issue as a helpful comple- 
ment to Christian Herald's 
annual Directory of Christian 
Colleges. Deadline for receipt 
of entries is June 15, 1979. 
Essays should preferably be 



500 words or less. They will 
be judged on their freshness 
and on their potential help- 
fulness to Christian young 
people in high school who 
desire to follow God's lead- 
ing as they select their col- 
lege. 

Winning entries will com- 
bine qualities of interest with 
usefulness. They will answer 
questions such as: What hap- 
pened when you prayed 
about your choice? Who in- 
fluenced your decision? Why 
did a certain college seem 



Career corner 



As a follow up to one of 
the Career Corner's past arti- 
cles, "In Search of the Ideal 
Career," the interview pro- 
cess was briefly mentioned. 
This week we thought it 
would be helpful to you to 
know some of the consider- 
ations and typical questions 
that most interviewers ask 
during your interview. Some 
of the considerations that 
might aid you in answering 
questions in the interview 
are: researching the com- 
pany prior to the interview, 
including knowledge of the 
company's history, how long 
it's been in business, loca- 
tions of company offices, 
stores, distributorships, etc. 
Knowing its products or ser- 
vices, knowledge of growth, 

its prospects for the future 
development, who's in charge 
of the company, etc., will 
help. Prior preparation of 
this type will prepare you for 
answering any number of 
questions that might be 
asked during your interview. 
A study by Toni St. James of 
the Employment Develop- 
ment Department suggest six- 
teen of the most asked quest- 
ions by interviewers, such as: 

1. What would you do if 
(Imagined situations that test 
a person's knowledge of the 
job.) 

2. In what type of posi- 
tion are you most interested? 

3. Why do you think you 
would like to work for our 
company? 

4. What jobs have you 



T.L.N. 

You too can room with 
mentally limited chicks! En- 
roll now while the spirit is 
still movin'! 

P.G.& The Gang 

To our Lovable Mascot, 

Congratulations on your 
super achievement, Dan. It's 
not every day someone from 
the "Lu" becomes a Harvard 




rmn 



SC702 




held, how were they obtain- 
ed, and why did you leave? 

5. What do you know 
about our company? 

6. What are your ideas on 
salary? 

7. Why do you think you 
would like this particular 
kind of job? 

8. Can you get recommen- 
dations from previous em 
plovers? 

9. What interests you 
about our product or ser- 
vices? 

10. How long do you ex- 
pect to work? 

11. Are you looking for a 
permanent or a temporary 
job? 

12. Are you willing to go 
where the company sends 
you? 

13. What are your own 
special abilities? 

14. What kind of work in- 
terests you? 

15. Have you had your 
driver's license revoked? 

16. Why should we hire 
you for this job rather than 
anyone else? 

Additional suggestions 

might be: I) What do you 
see yourself doing in 10 years 
from now? 2) What are 
your long range goals? 3) 
What are your immediate or 
short range goals? 4) What 
are your strengths and weak- 
nesses? 

Remember, these are just a 
few of the many questions 
that might be asked in an 
interview, but some of the 
most likely. 



G.W. 

Psychosis has set in! Be- 
sides, tree stumps look fine 
this time of year. 

Loey Baby 



The ASCLC and the Geol- 
ogy Department are sponsor- 
ing an all campus paper drive. 
Collection stations are lo- 
cated in all dorms. Please I 
support the effort. | 

Pre Registration 
slated 

Attention Students: 

Pre-Registration for Fall 
1979 classes is scheduled for 
April 23 through May 4. 
Materials may be picked up 
at the Registrar's Office be- 
ginning Monday, April 23. 
Students should make ap- 
pointments with advisors to 
complete their class schedule. 
Registrar's Office 



preferable to others? How 
did high school activities and 

studies influence your 
choice? How did career goals 
figure in? 

The first prize winner will 
receive a cash award of 
$1,000. Second prize $500. 
Third prize $100 plus eight 
honorable mention prizes of 
$50 each. Announcement of 
the winners will be made in 
September. 

For full information, con- 
tact: Editor, Student Essay 
Contest, Christian Herald 
magazine, 40 Overlook Drive, 
Chappaqua, New York 
10514. 



Students of CLC, have you considered the 
possibilities of graduate studies? Many col- 
leges and universities offer graduate programs 
for those who wish to further their education 
CLC itself offers a graduate program in the 
fields of Business/Economics and Education. 
However, there are other areas to be consid- 
ered such as Agriculture and Forestry, Biolo- 
gical Sciences, Chemistry, Engineering, 
English, Foreign Languages, History, Law, 
Mathematics & Statistics, Medicine, Music, 
Philosophy, Physics, Political Science, Psy- 
chology, and Sociology. For those of you in- 
terested in these areas, read on to find out 
which colleges and universities rate the high- 
est irl these fields. 

From the Chronicle of Higher Education 
Volume XVII, Number 18, January 15, 1979, 
comes the following information: A survey 
was conducted in 1977 of more than 4,000 
members at four-year colleees and universities 
by Everett Carl Ladd Jr., and Seymour 
Martin Lipset. Mr. Ladd and Mr. Lipset asked 
the respondents to "name the five depart- 
ments nationally in your discipline that have 
the most distinguished facilities," in the order 
of their importance. 
Results of the survey are as follows: 
One of 

Agriculture & Forestry 

1. Cornell U. 

2. U of Wisconsin, Madison 

3. Iowa State U. 

4. Purdue U. 

5. U.ofCal., Davis 

3iological Sciences 

1. Harvard U. 

2. U.ofCal., Berkeley 

3. U. of Wisconsin, Madison 

4. Stanford U. 

5. Yale U. 



History 



the 5 


The 


Best 


Best 


42% 


13% 


38% 


10% 


31% 


9% 


30% 


10% 


27% 


3% 


54% 


24% 


33% 


10% 


31% 


6% 


30% 


11% 


19% 


2% 



Chemistry 

1. Harvard U. 79% 

2. U.ofCal., Berkeley 65% 

3. Stanford U. 53% 

4. Cal Tech 50% 

5. Mass. Institute of Tech. 45% 

Engineering 

1. Mass. Institute of Tech. 

2. Stanford U. 

3. U.ofCal., Berkeley 

4. U. of Illinois, Urbana 

5. U. of Michigan 

English 
I.Yale U. 

2. Harvard U. 

3. U.ofCal., Berkeley 

4. U. of Chicago 

5. Princeton U. 

Foreign Language 
LYaleU. 

2. U.ofCal., Berkeley 

3. Harvard U. 

4. U. of Wisconsin, Madison 

5. Princeton U. 



43% 
9% 

18% 
9% 
6% 



1. Harvard U. 


82% 


45% 


2. Yale U. 


70% 


20% 


3. U.ofCal., Berkeley 


59% 


7% 


4. Princeton U. 


40% 


3% 


5. U. of Wisconsin, Madison 


32% 


2% 


Law 






LYaleU. 


92% 


14% 


2. Harvard U. 


89% 


61% 


3. U. of Chicago. 


57% 


8% 


4. Stanford U. 


51% 


3% 


5. U. of Michigan 


46% 


3% 


Mathematics/Statistics 






1.U. of Cal., Berkeley 


65% 


20% 


2. Princeton U. 


55% 


22% 


3. Harvard U. 


51% 


13% 


4. Stanford U. 


44% 


11% 


5. U. of Chicago 


40% 


6% 


Medicine 






1. Harvard U. 


65% 


31% 


2. Stanford U. 


34% 


9% 


3. Yale U. 


29% 


5% 


4. Johns Hopkins U. 


24% 


2% 


5. U. of Cal., Los Angeles 


22% 


6% 


Music 






1 . Indiana U. 


67% 


33% 


2. U. of Rochester 


54% 


9% 


3. The Julliard School 


50% 


20% 


4. U. of Michigan 


44% 


4% 


5. U. of Illinois, Urbana 


39% 


9% 


Philosophy 






1. Harvard U. 


85% 


40% 


2. Princeton U. 


63% 


23% 


3. U. of Michigan 


53% 


10% 


4. U. of Pittsburgh 


53% 


10% 


5. U.ofCal., Berkeley 


35% 


3% 


Physics 






1. U.ofCal., Berkeley 


66% 


25% 


2. Cal. Tech 


66% 


20% 


3. Harvard U. 


60% 


15% 


4. Mass. Institute of Tech. 


58% 


11% 


5. Stanford U. 


46% 


11% 



63% 


32% 


57% 


14% 


56% 


9% 


44% 


10% 


25% 


3% 



79% 

70%. 
64% 
37% 

27% 



48% 
46% 
43% 
32% 
28% 



52% 

20% 

6% 

3% 

1% 



21% 
10% 
17% 
5% 
10% 



Activists focus 
on Hunger 



Two Hunger Conferences 
are taking place the weekend 

of April 20-22, which are 
open to all students, faculty 
and staff. 

In Los Angeles, the Inter- 
faith Hunger Coalition will 
be approaching the issue by 
attacking the Transnational 
Corporations' control over 
our lives. They will be using 
Nestle as a case study for 
hunger activists to examine 
systematic change possibil- 
ities. 

Four speakers are sche- 
duled for the conference: 
Robin Jurs, who is on the 
staff of the Northern Califor- 
nia Interfaith Committee on 
Corporate Responsibility; 
Leah Margulies, who is on 
the staff of the NCC-related 
Interfaith Center for Corpor- 
ate Responsibility in New 
York; Doug Johnson, direct- 
or of the Third World Insti- 
tute in Minneapolis and 
national chairperson of 
INFACT; and Dr. Davida 
Coady, a pediatrician who 
spends half of her time work- 



ing in Third World Countries. 

A number of workshops 
are also scheduled for the 
conference, which will be led 
by different people, includ- 
ing Rev. George Johnson and 
Cindy Biddlecomb. 

In Arroyo Grande (near 
San Luis Obispo), LSM 
(Lutheran Student Move- 
ment), is holding their re- 
gional spring retreat which 
will focus on hunger. It will 
be a chance to join with 

Lutheran students, faculty 
and staff from several college 
campuses throughout Califor- 
nia, and deal with what is 
being done in the area of 
hunger on a community 
by government agencies, and 
' the church. 

Dr. Loren Granger will be 
one of the speakers. Dr. 
Granger worked with the 
United Nations on a project 
in the Philippines 

If you are interested in 
either of these conferences, 
registration forms and bro- 
chures are available in the 
New Earth. 



Political Science 

1. Harvard U. 81% 29% 

2. Yale U. 78% 32% 

3. U.ofCal., Berkeley 63% 9% 

4. U. of Michigan 56% 13% 

5. Stanford U. 36% 3% 

Psychology 

1. Stanford U. 74% 34% 

2. U. of Michigan 56% 17% 

3. Harvard U. 46% 9% 

4. U. of Cal., Berkeley 33% 4% 

5. Yale U. 33% 2% 

Sociology 

I.U. of Chicago 71% 17% 

2. U. of Cal., Berkeley 68% 25% 

3. Harvard U. 59% 17% 

4. U. of Wisconsin, Madison 56% 17% 

5. U. of Michigan 55% 5% 

It should be noted that at least 10 per cent 
of the respondents ranked Stanford and 
Berkeley in the top five in 17 of the 19 fields. 
Harvard was ranked among the top five in 16 
of the fields and the University of Michigan in 
15. 

If you are questioning the possibilities of at- 
tending graduate school, contact your advisor 
who would be more than happy to help you. 
More information regarding the survey can be 
found in the Career Planning and Placement 
Center. 



Catalog of unique, nostalgic, and specialty items- 
many Co/lector Items with good investment possi- 
bilities. Items include: coins, stamps, antiques, art- 
work, comic books, old records, old magazines, old 
photos, books, buttons, and many others. 



Send 504 (deductible with first order) to: 
Frank Louis, P. O. Box 548, A II wood Station, 
Clifton, New Jersey 07012." 



SPRING FORMAL 



May 5, 8-1 2 pm 

Oxnard Hilton 

$13.00 per couple 

Freeflight 



Student Publications 1978-79 will be accepting 
applications for editorships of the ECHO, KAIROS, 
and MORNING GLORY. 

Interested students ^with experience in writing, 
page editing and layout are encouraged to apply. 
Applications will be available April 17 and may be 
obtained in the "Echo" mailbox In the SUB. Dead- 
line for completed applications Is April 23. Any 
questions call the Student Publications Commis- 
sioner - 492-4483. 



L 



California Lutheran College 

Europe - Middle East 

Summer Tour 

June 18- July 28 

1979 



France, Italy, Greece, Jerusalem, 

Switzerland 

*Course available for college credit if desired 

Contact: 

Dr. Jack Ledbetter 
California Lutheran College 
Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 



« 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




April 6, 1979 



P^gc 7 



By Jeff Bargmann 

Two weeks ago', during the 
weekend of April 24, the in- 
tramural tennis games were 
held. Steve Carmichael won 
the singles division defeating 
Doug Samuelson in the finals 
with scores of 6-0 and 6-2, 
a straight set victory. 

Carmichael says of his op- 
ponent that he "served the 
ball well and got good 
ground balls," which did not 
seem enough to win the 
tournament, however. 

Carmichael has been play- 
ing tennis since high school, 
"mainly to keep active and 
just for enjoyment." He 
did not begin practicing for 
the tournament until the 
Thursday before the tourna- 
ment; and that was only for 
a short while. If it'were not 
for volleyball and other 
conflicting sports, he would 



join the tennis team. 

Winning the doubles was 
Chris Hoff and his partner 
Mark Birnbaum, who defeat- 
ed Dave Taylor and Steve 
Carmichael in the final round 
of competition. Taylor and 
Carmichael won the first 
set 6-2, but lost the next two 
sets 6-4 and 6-1. 

Of the sixteen people in 
the tournament, there were 
only a few women entered, 
even though the competition 
was open to all students. 
The few women who entered 
were not enough to hold com- 
petition. 

On the whole, Rick Bier, 
who organized the Intramur- 
al competition, said "It went 
over well." Players in the 
tournament said the whole 
approach was casual, and 
appears to have been fun to 
all who entered. 



Basketball and Volleyball 



By Linda Quigley 

Intramural B-league action 
is still underway with 
Stormo's five defeating 
Kunz' and Farrington's over- 
powering Terry's in their 
last game on March 21. 

Because of Easter vacation, 
the next games will not be 
until Sunday, April 22 with 
Terry versus Kunz at 9 pm 
and Stormo versus Farring- 



In the intramural 2-on-2 
volleyball finals held March 
26, Jeff Berg and Chris 
Steele defeated Bruce Holm- 
blad and Mark Lund 15-12 
and 15-11. 

Berg and Steele will now 
become part of a co-ed 3-on- 
3 team which will compete 
against other schools at Cal 
State Long Beach on May 5. 



sports 



Gentlemen play like animals 



Chris Hoff and Mark Birnbaum triumphed in intramural 
doubles. Not pictured is singles champ, Steve Carmichael. 

. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Intramurals 

Matches decide 
tennis champs 



By Jeff Bargmann 

Every Saturday or Sunday 
from November to April, 
three CLC students and their 
teammates meet to play rug- 
by. The three students are 
Blake Bixby, Kerry Waltrip, 
and Jim Meadows. Blake has 
been playing rugby»since he 
was in high school and Kerry 
is just finishing his first year. 

These three guys are part of 
the Pleasant Valley Rugby 
Club. 

Blake describes rugby as a 
"gentleman's game played by 
animals," with "the thrill of 
football and the speed of 
soccer." He says of fellow 
rugby players, "They're 
friendly off the field, but 
they will try to kill you on 
the field." 

He says rugby is a good 
sport because, "when a game 
is over, everything is left on 
the field," that is, after a 
game, players sit around and 
drink beer. It is also a com- 
mon practice for the home 
team of fifteen players to 
clap the visiting team on the 
field before the game starts 
and also to clap them off the 
field when the game is over. 

You might have heard that 
rugby is a "rough" sport or 
is confusing to watch. In 
all his years of playing, Blake 
hasn't sustained any injuries 
other than cuts and bruises 
For protection, Kerry, like 
most other rugby players, 
wears a mouthpiece, "to 
protect one of the few things 
that won't grow back." 
Blake has seen his share of 
injuries, however, happening 
to other players during his 



years of rugby. He has seen 
players breaking bones, but 
mostly he witnesses cuts and 
gashes. Once, Blake was cut 
over his eye; he merely 
"taped the skin together be- 
fore going out onto the field." 
Kerry has, to date, not re- 
ceived any major injuries, 
just sore muscles. 

CLC has previously had 
rugby teams, of which both 
Blake and Kerry were mem- 
bers. Also on the team were 
five professional football 
players. "If games were held 
here (at CLC) even more peo- 
ple would become involved," 
says Blake. 

The Pleasant Valley Rugby 
Club, to which Blake, Kerry 
and Jim belong, has about 
twenty members. Practices 
for the team are only once-a- 
week on Thursday nights. In 
the club, Blake, Jim, and 
Kelly are the youngest mem- 
bers, with one member being 
forty years old. The annual 
membership fee is $50.00 
but there are student rates 
available for the three guys. 
Also, all costs such as uni- 
forms and transportation to 
games must be paid by mem- 
bers. 

Tournaments are held on 
various weekends throughout 
the season in such places as 
San Francisco, San Diego, 
San Luis Obispo, and Las 
Vegas. Last Sunday was the 
tournament at Santa Barbara 
in which seventy teams met 
for competition. "The tour- 
_ naments are what rugby is all 
about," says Blake. During 
these tournaments each team 
plays three games in elimina- 



tion competition. Every 
game has two forty minute 
halves, with no break in 
play during the halves. 
Kerry says, "It's tough to get 
up for the third. game' ol 
competition. No wonder- 
play has already continued 
over two hours. 

The next game for the 
Pleasant Valley Club is this 



Sunday at Pasadena. For 
more information either 
Jim, Kerry or Blake should 
be contacted. If you go, 
do not stand too near the 
sidelines, however, for 
Kerry says, "It's not un« 
common for teams who are 
short of players to go to the 
sidelines and recruit new 
players." 




CLC student Jim Meadows (no. 3) and teammates prove 
Rugby can be fun. photQ by Cyndj „ f( J 



Men's tennis extends strong season 



By Andy Blum 

The men's tennis team has 
been serving up some excit- 
ing tennis recently and cur- 
rently stand at 9-7. The last 
several matches have been 
split 4-2 but even the losses 
have been close. 

The Kingsmen have recent- 
ly defeated College of the 
Desert and Azusa Pacific. 
CLC was beaten by Chapman 
and Biola in very close 



matches, with the Chapman 
match going down to the last 
game. The team lost soundly 
to both Cal State Northridge 
and Cal State Bakersfield; 
neither team is in our divi- 
sion. 

Several individual team 
members have put in out- 
standing contributions ac- 
cording to Coach Grant 
Smith. "John Whipple has 
been playing very strong 
matches recently, and seems 



to be coming into his own," 
said Smith. 

"Dave Ikola is to be con- 
gratulated also, for his per- 
formance against Chapman, 
for he, came back to win 
against an opponent who had 
beaten him before." 

"The doubles team of 
Rick Bier and Rob Suther- 
land have been playing very 
well in all their matches and 
have had very few losses," 
stated the coach. 



Number one ranked Ikola 
feels that, "We are in the top 
5 out of 13 in our league and 
number one in our district, 
so we have a chance to reach 
the play-offs." 

Coach Smith added, "We 
play a lot of teams outside of 
our division in an effort to 
strengthen our team." 

The next home event will 
be April 17 against the very 
tough Cal State Northridge. 



Regal netters ready for finals 



By Andy Blum 

The women's tennis team 
has been plagued by foul 
weather recently and has had 
to cancel many of the meets. 
In between rain storms, the 
team lost to Cal State North- 
ridge 7-2 and to Ventura 
College, also 7-2. 

This past weekend, the 
team traveled to San Diego 
to face USIU and Point 
Loma. CLC lost Friday to 



USIU but came back to de- 
feat Point Loma soundly. 
Splitting this pair leaves the 
over-all league record at 8-5. 
Coach John Siemens is im- 
pressed with the play of 
several of his players. 
"Karen Newmeyer has been 
playing the best tennis she 
has every played. Eve Wes- 
sling, a freshman this year, 
is coming along very well," 
he stated. 



Coach Siemens continued, 
"Tina Tseng, ranked num- 
ber one on the team, is still 
undefeated and I expect her 
to remain unbeaten all the 
way into the regionals. 
She has a good chance to 
make it to the finals to be 
held in Denver this June." 
He added, "The doubles 
team of Mary Beth Swanson 
and Karen Newmeyer has 
been playing some excellent 



matches recently. Our team 
has a chance to make it to 
the regionals tournament in 
San Diego. That's what 
we're aiming for." 

The team will face a major 
challenge this afternoon 
when they take on Biola at 
2:30. "Biola beat us before 
in a very tough meet which 
went down to the last game, 
so we'll be out for revenge 
today," declared the Coach • 



Toe training starts early for CLC place - kickers 



By Becky Hubbard 

Brad Hoffman, Cal Luth- 
eran's kicking coach, had 
only positive things to say 
when asked about the kick- 



ing camp held every Wednes- 
day in Long Beach. "It's 
tremendous!" he claims, and 
continues on to affirm, "It 
certainly has helped me out 



a lot." 

This kicking camp has been 
in session for fourteen years 
under the direction of Ben 
Agajanian, the kicking coach 




Kingsmen kickers and prospects prepare for the Long Beach camp with practice sessions, con- 
ducted by Brad Hoffman (far right) here at CLC. pholo by Cyndl Moe 



for the Dallas Cowboys The 
weekly practices are held 
during the off-season begin- 
ning the first Wednesday in 
March, running through July 
of every year. The camp is 
held in the Long Beach Vet- 
erans Stadium and is ODen to 
kickers of all ages-junior 
high to pros. 

Cal Lutheran has been di- 
rectly involved for the last 
four years, with Hoffman 
being the first CLC kicker to 
participate. Kent Puis, Dan 
McPherson and Glen Fischer 
have also taken part in the 
program and this year all Cal 
Lu kickers have been asked 
to attend. 

The practice sessions are 
held mainly to gather togeth- 
er the better kickers in all 
of Southern California under 
the teachings of Agajanian. 
Professional kickers assist in 
'the instruction and evalua- 
tion processes, but mainly set 
an active example for the 
younger, less experienced. 
Some of the professionals 
helping out include: Rafeal 
Septien of the Cowboys, Joe 
Danelo of the Giants, Benny 
Richardo of the Lions, Frank 



Corral of the Rams and Rich 
Szaro of the Saints. 

Each kicker involved with 
the camp is graded on the 
amount of successful kicks 
from 20-40 yards. Those 
who make it from 40 yards 
move back to 50 yards to 
establish the week's winner. 
Everyone competes under 
the same grading system. 
At the end of each camp, 
statistics are compiled and 
a champion kicker is honored 
ed. Last year, CLC'S Hoff- 
man won the camp with 
189 out of 190 successful 
kicks inside 40 yards. 

Hoffman recalls a past ex- 
perience of kicking with 
Glen Walker for USC and 
Bret White for UCLA. He 
states that: "This is a main 
advantage to the camp - be- 
ing able to watch a good kick 
first in order to get an idea 
in mind of just what has to 
be done." Hoffman believes 
the success of the camp is 
largely due to the availability 
of this learning process. 

For a small college, Cal 
Lutheran has acquired an 
excellent collection of kick- 
ers. . Coach Shoup looks 



forward to next year as two 
of the finest high school 
kickers have already been ad- 
mitted to play. "CLC has 
the reputation as an out- 
standing kicking school," 
states Shoup, adding ( hai 
once this reputation is es- 
tablished there becomes 
more interest. He feels that 
this off-season camp remains 
essential to maintaining and 
improving kicking skills and 
he encourages players to In- 
come involved. 

As Brad Hoffman say?, 
"The main purpose of the 
camp for me was to improve, 
to kick with people who 
were better than I was in 
order to improve myself!" 
Each kicker who attends the 
weekly camp receives not 
only the opportunity to 
study professionals and 
mimic style, but to challenge 
themselves on to personal 
improvement. The kicking 
camp both instructs and eval- 
uates kickers of all ages, ii 
gives the chance for the less 
experienced to see wh.it is 
possible, or as Hoffman be- 
lieves, "The camp gives ih, 
kicker the opportunity to 
become the best he can be." 









page 8 



April 6, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Kingsmen traeksters 
break streak with 2nd 



By Derek Butler 

CLC, coming off its tenth 
straight win in dual meets, 
traveled down to Redlands to 
take a second place in over- 
all team scoring behind UC 
Riverside who had 84 points 
to the Kingsmen 's 65. 

In the first event of the 
day, the hammer throw was 
won by UCR with a mark of 
88'9". Pt. Loma won the 
triple jump with a 46'5.12" 

while CLC jumpers Fred 
Washington (46'4.75") and 
Steve Reliford (46'3.75") 
placed second and third in 
the event. 

The shotput was won by 
USIU with a throw of 56'8" 
while the Kingsmen's Dallas 
Sweeney placed second with 
a throw of 50'1.5". In the 
high jump UCR had the best 
jump of the day going 6'8", 
while the Kingsmen tied with 



Azusa Pacific for second 
when Roger Laubacher 
jumped 6'6". Azusa bounced 
back to take first in the long 
jump with a 24'8" jump. 

Don Myles of CLC won the 
javelin throw with a 212'3" 
mark while UCR placed 
second and LaVerne College 
took third. 

Andy Black of CLC placed 
third in the 10,000 meter run 
with a time 33.14.7*, Azusa 
Pacific with a time of 
32.23.4 took first. Azusa also 
won the 2 mile run with CLC 
taking fourth behind Pt. 
Loma and UCR with a time 
of 8.05.8. 

The Medley relay also saw 
Azusa place first with a time 
of 3.36.9. Whittier College 
finished second and CLC tied 
second with a time of 3.40.6. 

The 100 meters was won 
by UCR with a time of 10.7 




Kingsmen harriers come out of block close to competition on 
CL C 's oval. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Baseball southern 
trip unsuccessful 



By Gordon E. Lemke 

While the rain has helped 
the new growth in the 
Agoura fire area, it has defin- 
itely dampened the Kings- 
ment baseball schedule. If 
the sun holds out, the squad 
might be able to complete 
two thirds of their season. 
Currently rained out league 
games are being rescheduled 
as double headers on week- 
days. Missing classes, practic- 
ing in the gym, a physically 
demanding schedule all add 
to the difficulties of the ball 
club. 

Two weeks ago at a double 
header in San Diego, Rick 
Shoup started pitching in the 
first game. Though San Diego 
only had one hit in five in- 
ings, they managed five runs, 



all through mistakes in field- 
ing. Joe Ochoa and Roger 
Baker also saw pitching ac- 
tion in the first game. After 
four innings the Kingsmen 
managed five hits, but just 
could not score. The team fi- 
nally dropped the first game 
8-3. 

Randy Peterson, began 
pitching the second game. 
Steve Chambers and Tom 
Clubb also saw action on the 
mound. For a variety of rea- 
sons, the Kingsmen lost the 
second game 10-0. 

Regardless of the difficul- 
ties the team is facing, a 
young squad, energetic play- 
ers, and a good field make 
for an interesting and prom- 
ising future. 



CLC golfers swing 
through tourney 



By Becky Hubbard 

On the weekend of March 
23 and 24, Cal Lu's golf 
team competed in the South- 
ern California Inter-Colleg- 
iate Golf Tournament held at 
Torrey Pines in San Diego. 
CLC finished 2lst among the 
25 competing schools with a 
683 total. The tournament 
was won by UCLA with a 
score of 576. Runner up was 
Cal State University at Long 
Beach. 

Mike Bremer, a freshman 
from Santa Barbara, led the 
Kingsmen in scoring with 
163; Phil Norby scored 166; 
Larry Davis ended with a 
score of I70 and Geof Fender 
scored I84. Other CLC 
participants were Allen Cud- 
ahy and Mark Erion. 

"This tournament was a 
good experience for the 
team," stated Coach Shoup," 
since they were competing 
against the best golf teams in 

California. Phil Norby is 
the only returning member 



of the team, with all other 
players being new this year. 
Shoup has been very pleased 
with the plays of both 
Bremer and Davis as they 
have both been "very consis- 
tent so far." 

On Friday, March 30, the 
Kingsmen went down to a 
bitter defeat at the hands of 
the Occidental Tigers with 
a final score of 33-21 . The 
game was played on the Los 
Robles Greens which is the 
Kingsmen home course. 

Mike Bremer and Phil 
Norby swept the opposing 
number one and two players 
with scores of 76 and 80. 
Unfortunately, the rest of 
the team did not fare as well, 
so Oxy was able to hang on 
to the 33-21 victory. 

The next match will be 
held on April 23 at the El 
Cabellero course in the San 
Fernando Valley. The 

Kingsmen will play . Cal 
State University at North- 
ridge. 



while Kingsman Dave Geist 
also finished with a 10.7 but 
he had to settle for second 
place. UCR and CLC also 
tied for first in the 110 high 
hurdles with Randall Wagner 
running 15.0. Wagner also 
won the 400 low hurdles run- 
ning a 54.8. 

UCR won the 440 relay 
with a time of '41.9 while 
CLC was second with a 42.9. 
In the mile relay, things got 
worse for the Kingsmen plac- 
ing third with a time of 3.23. 
8 behind Air Force's 3.18.8 
and UCR's3.21. 

There were fifteen teams 
participating in the invita- 
tional and the Kingsmen 
would have liked to have 
won, but second wasn't all 
that bad considering the 
Kingsmen had won 10 
straight dual meets, 70 out of 
71, which made Coach Don 
Green very happy. 




CLC women Julie Wulffand Cathy Fulkerson (left to right) maintain pace in home action. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Women harriers set school records 



By Linda Quigley 

The past two Saturdays 
have been busy for CLC's 
women's track team as they 
placed second in a meet 
here on March 24 and sixth 
at the Redlands Invitational 
on March 31. 

In the March 24 meet, 
Beth Rockliffe placed second 
in the 100 meter hurdles with 
a 16.4. CLC runners took the 
first three places in the- mile 
as Cathy Fulkerson took first 
with 5:24.6, Julie Wulff 
made second with 5:25.4, 
and Laurie Hagopian placed 
third with 5:38.3. 

Running 54.2, CLC took 
fourth in the 440 yard relay. 
Fourth was also taken in the 
shot put by Rockliffe with a 
31«"/»'.' throw. Nicky Oliver 
placed fifth as she ran 63. 1 
in the 440. 



With a 79'7#" javelin 
throw, Lynn Chappell placed 
fifth. In the lOOyard, Rock- 
liffe placed fifth with I2.6. 
Hagopian took first in the 
three mile with 17:43.2, and 
Brenda Shanks came in be- 
hind her with 18:42.3. 

In the 880, Fulkerson took 
first with 2:25.5, Wulff 
placed second with 2:26.2, 
and Cathy Devine took fifth 
with 2:42.1. In the long 
jump Rockliffe made second 
with a 15' jump and Fulker- 
son placed fifth with a I3'll" 
jump. Oliver placed fifth in 
the 220 with 28.0. 

In the high jump, Shanks 
placed second with a 4'6" 
jump, and Devine and Hago- 
pian took fourth and fifth 
with their 4' jump. Chappell 
placed fourth in discus with a 
88'8" throw, while Wulff 



followed with a 61*4" throw. 
In the mile relay CLC placed 
third with 4:26.0. 

At the Redlands Invita- 
tional, runners Fulkerson, 
Devine, and Hagopian 
placed sixth in the two mile 
relay as they set a new school 
record of 9:52.5. In the 440 
yard relay, Rockliffe, Shelly 
Riolo, Fulkerson, and Oliver- 
placed fifth with 53.9. 

In the high jump, Shanks 
came in fourth with a 4'4" 
jump and Devine followed 
with a 4'2" jump. Rockliffe 
came in sixth in the javelin 
throw with her II9'8" throw. 

In the 100 meter dash, 
Oliver took sixth with 13.0. 
Rockliffe placed seventh 
with 13.1, and Riolo came 
in eighth with 14.2. Placing 
sixth in the 800 meter run, 
Devine set a new school re- 



cord with 2:26.1. 
Hagopian took fifth in the 

3000 meter run with 10:31 .9; 
Shanks came in sixth with 
10:52.2, and Kelly Staller 
placed seventh with 11:24.5. 

Another new school record 
was set as Riolo, Fulkerson, 
Rockliffe, and Oliver ran 
1:59.8 in the 880 yard Med- 
ley Relay, placing fifth. 
Rockliffe placed fourth in 
the long jump as she jumped 
I7'I'/j". Fulkerson took 

fourth in the I500 meter run 
with 4:52.3, Shanks came in 
sixth with 4:59.0, and De- 
vine came in seventh with 
5:05.0. 

In the I00 meter hurdles, 
Rockliffe came in third, set- 
ting a new school record of 
J6.3. She set another record 
in the 400 meter hurdles as 
she came in fourth with 68.0. 




Spikers battle 
Oxy to victory 



Kevin McKenzie 
in an effort to halt 



and Steve Carmlchael go high against the net 
the A I A. photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Kathi Schroeder 

The men's volleyball team 
stomped Occidental in three 
straight games, Tuesday night 
at the gym. The match was a 
big one following losses the 
week before to Pomona and 
Athletes in Action. The win 
over Occidental, with scores 
of 15-8, 15-9, 15-7, might be 
enough to carry the Kings- 
ment to nationals. 

Backlogging to last Tues- 
day's match against Athletes 
in Action (AIA), the team 
faced a hard loss with CLC 
taking the first game 16-14 
and then losing three straight 
154, 15-10, 16-14. Though 
it was a loss, the Kingsmen 
played well against AIA. The 
AIA team is made up of col- 
lege graduates with several 
All-American players on the 
team (not to mention one 
prior member of the USA 
National Team). 

Last Friday the team 
played Pomona in a disap- 
pointing match, losing three 
straight. Pomona had a 
strong team and performed 
well the first game winning 
15-6. Coach Don Hyatt felt 
the second game was more 
the decider in the match than 
the third. CLC, playing well, 
had the points, but due to 
what the team, felt were con- 
troversial calls the Kingsmen 
lost 16-14. Hyatt felt that 
the loss pulled out the team's 
momentum, letting them fall 
in the third game 15-6. 

This week's win against 
Occidental was uplifting for 
the team. Most of the teams • 
played early in the schedule 
were NCAA teams that were 
"out of our league" explained 
Hyatt. Asked to strengthen 
their schedule this year, the 
team has met hard matches 
with larger schools, which 
The Pit does It again, giving visitors to the CLC gym nostal- record-wise gives the appear- 
gl c,ooka,^S0's. ncoOyCy^Moe ^Z'.^ooked for- 




ward to meeting Occidental, 
a team more within the 
NAIA level. The men put in a 
good show against Oxy Tues- 
day exhibiting some of their 
true potential. Excellent net 
play was shown by both 
Dave Blessing and Steve Car- 
michael in the areas of 
spikes, blocks and setting. 
Cary Hegg, who Hyatt noted 
as statistically having the best 
season, played well on the 
net, but showed real strength 
in back court play with 
excellent serves and passes. 

Presently the team is sitting 
on the edge of their chairs as 
they await word on going to 
Nationals. The Athletic Com- 
mittee made the decision 
early in the week that the 
team would not represent 
CLC at Nationals. The team, 
having been invited to attend 
nationals, are not asking the 
Committee for financial sup- 
port of any kind, but rather 
approval to attend the com- 
petition. Team members 
would raise the money or 
pay their own way. 

Hyatt is disappointed that 
the approval is meeting with 
difficulty, feeling that "all it 
can do is help the school." 
The committee members 
who were basing much of 
their decision on the team's 
record, were invited to at- 
tend Tuesday's game to wit- 
ness the team's ability and 
the degree of student sup- 
port. Unfortunately, not 
many made \ to the game, 
but Presider i Mark Mathews 
did attend. Mathews high- 
lighted the team's 'Pit' dres- 
sing in robe and tie and 
cheering the team to victory. 

The final word has to be 
given to the Nationals com- 
mittee by this coming Mon- 
day, leaving the team and 
Coach Hyatt hoping for a 
change of heart on the part 
of CLC's Athletic Commit- 
tee. 






THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 

California Lutheran Gollege 



April 27, 1979 



VOLUME XVIII 




ECHO 



Kunau, Saylor promise active ASCLC 




Junior Jim Kunau was elected ASCLC President for 1979-80. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Kathi Schroeder 

A strong week of campaign- 
ing headed up the elections 
for the 79-80 ASCLC, AMS, 
AWS and class officers. The 
cafeteria became the main 
arena for campaigning, as 
signs appeared everywhere, 
flyers covered the tables and 
candidates smiled from table 
to table. 

For those running for of- 
fices the campaigning cli- 
maxed at the "Candidates 
Forum" Monday night in Ny- 
green. With a well-filled room 
of students the Forum, 
hosted by Jim Hazelwood, 
was both fun and informa- 
tive. Each candidate was 
given the opportunity to 
share his views and plans for 
the coming year, followed by 
the floor being opened to 
questions. 

Starting at the top, candi- 
dates for ASCLC President 
spoke first, beginning with 
the eventual winner of the 
election, Jim Kunau. Kunau 
gave a casual talk explaining 
his reasons for running as 
first, it looks good on a law 
school application, second, I 
am disenchanted with the 



Student Government and 
Senate this year . . . and 
third, I have positive goals." 

Kunau listed the lack of 
action of the Senate first 
semester and the fact that 
positive actions of students 
(Celebration 79) came from 
outside the Senate as some of 
the disenchanting aspects. As 
positive goals Kunau wished 
to "improve and repair stu- 
dent relations with the Ad- 
ministration." Kunau 
pointed to the controversial 
letter on PR as a source of 
"adverse publicity", and 
stated that he hoped to "play 
the game better". Kunau also 
stressed that he would be the 
"voice of the students" when 
working with the Regents 
due to his understanding of 
politics (he's a political 
science major). Other hopes 
expressed were in the arena 
of opening up the faculty 
evaluations to students, a 
concert, and increased facul- 
ty relations. 

Candidate Scot Sorensen 
followed, bringing out that 
the role of ASCLC President 
has two functions, first, the 
Administration of students, 



second, as a member of the 
Board of Regents. Sorensen 
aired the idea of the Student 
Government taking a posi- 
tion on issues outside of CLC 
including local, national and 
global issues. 

After a lengthy question/ 
answer period the candidates 
for ASCLC Vice-President 



spoke. The first to speak was 
Doug Hostler who stressed 
better communication on all 
levels, especially in the area 
of student input to Senate. 
Cindy Saylor followed with 
a more detailed examination 
of the office defining it as 
chairperson of the Senate, a 
(cont. 



Petitions permit student input 



By Kathi Schroeder 

The Petitions Committee is 
a valuable resource of which 
many students .\rc unaware 
Students who head up to the 
Registrar to argue policy are 
often informed of their right 
to petition, but many stu- 
dents sit back and do noth- 
ing, thinking there is not any 
chance to transfer classes 
that the Registrar said 'no' to 
or waiver an unnecessary 
class. 

Drawing up a petition is 
not a quick and simple task, 
but rather time consuming. It 
is not a case of saying, "I want 
to do this because I think it's 



right . . .", the petitions are 
very formal. They loosely 
follow this pattern: a state- 
ment as to what policy you 
are petitioning; background 
information regarding the cir- 
cumstances that make the 
policy unnecessary for you; a 
rationale which stresses your 
point logically; the signature 
of your Advisor or of the 
teacher of the class in ques- 
tion (depending on what you 
are petitioning), and the sig- 
nature of the department 
chairman when possible 
(their signature would be in 
support of the petition). 
Petitions are handed in to 



the Registrar, Alan Scott, 
who reviews them to make 
sure they are complete. They 
then go to the Petitions pom- 
mittee. 

This committee is made up 
of one student and two facul- 
ty members (this is the first 
year a student has been 
allowed to be on the commit- 
tee).. The members this year 
are Dr. Lyle Murley, Margret 
Lucus, and Paul Griffin, a 
senior political science major. 
The job of the committee is 
to decide if the petition in 
question is within policy, or 
if not, whether an exception 
should be made based on the 




information and rationale of 
the student. 

Policies and regulations 
which tht committee refers 
to in making 1 decisions are 
found in the standard 
Resource Catalog. Students 
can look over the policies to 
evaluate the legitimacy of 
their question. 

The Petitions Committee is 
a sub-committee of the Aca- 
demic Standards Committee. 
The committee's final deci- 
sions are recommended to 
Academic Dean David 
Schramm who usually acts 
on their recommendation, 
but who has the right to use 
his own perogative in making 
final decisions. Murley ex- 
plained" that since petitions 
work with Academic regula- 
tions which effect the faculty 
in their work and therefore 
the students, recommended 
decisions are usually ac- 
cepted " by Schramm. In a 
controversial question where 
the committee is split or spe- 
cial efforts have brought it to 
the Dean's direct attention, 
Schramm will sit in on the 
committee's meeting. Griffin 
noted that Schramm had 
never reversed, a decision or 
(cont. on p. 2) 




By Linda Quigley 

According to research com- 
piled by the EEOC, the salary 
of female employees of Cali- 
fornia Lutheran College is 
less on the average than that 
of the male employees. 

The reason for the lower 
salary average is that women 
are not hired for the high 
paying jobs. 

Paula Bortel, chairperson 
of the committee, states that 
although more women than 
men are employed in admin- 
istration, no women receive 
salaries in the top three pay 
grades. 

The women who comprise 
29% of the faculty also re- 
ceive lower salaries than men 

because almost half of them 
are classified as instructors. 
Only three of the twenty-one 



professors at CLC are wo- 
men. 

Comparing secretarial and 
clerical positions, which are 
mostly held by women, with 
skilled labor positions, which 
are mostly held by men, the 
majority of the secretaries re- 
ceive lower salaries than the 
majority of the skilled labor- 
ers. 

Although women are most- 
ly hired for lower positions 
more women are being hired 
now than in 1975. 

When asked if women are 
paid less for doing the same 
job as men, Ms. Bortel said 
that she is unable to make a 
statement at this^ time be- 
cause the information has 
not been fully evaluated. 
She hopes a report will be 
compiled by the end of the 
school year. 



Kall as not slated to ret urn 

Now President of Dona College 



Four self-admitted "nurds" spoke at the Candidate s Forum Monday. Elected for A WS offices 
were: (from left) Lois Larimore, Vice-President; Lois Leslie, President; Becky Hubbard, 
Treasurer; and Janel Decker, Secretary. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Professors promoted 



By Andy Blum 

Six faculty members were 
awarded promotions by the 
board of Regents at their 
^arch meeting. 

Promoted to the rank of 
professor were Dr. Edward 
Tseng, chairman of the politi- 
cal science department, and 
Dr. Ted Labrenz, of the Eng- 
lish department. 

Four instructors were pro- 
moted to the rank of assi- 
tant professor, they are, Dr. 
Karen Renick, French; Dr. 
Rosalie Schellhous, music, 
Dr. Edward TonsinR. religion; 



and Peter Mikelson, Ref- 
erence Librarian. 

Librarians are full-fledged 
faculty members, for, in the 
words of Dean Schramm, 
"They arc at the heart of our 
instructional program.'' 

The final decision on these 
promotions is based largely 
on four criteria. I. The in- 
structor's teaching ability, 
as judged by student and 
other evaluations. 2. The 
professional status and 
growth of the instructor, 3. 
College services, such as, 
serving on faculty commit- 



tees or other extra-curricular 
activities. 4. Community 
service and involvement. 

Three faculty members, 
Elmer Ramsey, Dr. Alfred 
Saez, and Hilda Harder were 
granted sabbaticals during 
the coming school year. 

In addition, three faculty 
members: Gary Izumo, assis- 
tant professor of economics; 
Dr. Joan Robins, assistant 
professor of English; and 
Don Haskell, assistant profes- 
sor of'drama, radio, and tele- 
vision; have been granted 
leaves of absences. 



By Lois Leslie 

A question has been raised 
whether Dr. James Kallas, 
former professor in the Reli- 
gion Department at CLC, has 
taken a leave of absence from 
Cal Lutheran. After being on 
the faculty with CLC for 17 
years, he accepted an admin- 
istrative position as President 
of Dana College in Iowa be- 
ginning in Fall 1978. 

After speaking with Dr. 
Wallace J. Asper, chairman of 
the Religion Department, it 
seems Kallas has many per- 
sonal ties with CLC. "We 
expect to see him in Thou- 
sand Oaks as often as he's 
able to be here because he 
continues to be interested in 
CLC. He has many friends 
here and owns property in 
the area." 

Professor Asper does not 



expect Kallas to return here 
to a faculty position after 
serving as president of one of 
"our" colleges. Asper went 
on to say that "At the time 
of his departure, he request- 
ed a leave of absence from 
CLC but to the best of my 
knowledge there is no con- 
tractual agreement between 
Dr. Kallas and Cal Luther- 
an." He pointed out that the 
Religion Department is in 
search of a full-time profes- 
sor to fill Kallas' place start- 
ing in Fall I979. 

Dr. John Kuethe, a pro- 
fessor in the Philosophy 
Department, comirmed what 
Dr. Asper stated. "A deliber- 
ate and careful search h»s be- 
gun for a worthy successor. 
We wish him the best where 
he is." Kuethe also agreed 
that it was his well-informed 



opinion that no contractual 
agreement was extended to 
Kallas by the Board of Re- 
gents. 

Dean David Schramm made 
Kallas' association with CLC 
quite clear. "The possibility 
of a leave of absence for 
James Kallas was raised at his 
request, but it was not 
granted," the Dean cited. He» 
continued to say that the 
purpose of a leave of absence 
is not intended for those 
such as Kallas who have 
accepted a full-time perma- 
nent position elsewhere. 

Schramm found his request 
inappropriate in terms of the 
policy of the administration. 

Despite the "friends and 
good will" associated with 
Kallas and CLC, he technical- 
ly holds no status or position 
with Cal Lutheran. 






Cindy Saylor, junior, was chosen vice-president of the 
ASCLC on Tuesday. She will chair the Senate meetings. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Women form 
29% of faculty 



page 



April 27, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Day 



Bgllflff SneakS PEANUTS ® bv Charles M. Schulz 

at Honors 



ALL RIGHT, TROOPS, 
HERE WE 60 ON 
OUR SPRING MIKE..., 



—Recognition Program in Gym, 9:30 a.m. 

—Departmental Colloquia all afternoon. 

Schedules will be posted and will be distributed during the 
morning session. 
-Banquet 5:30 - 8:00 p.m., Banquet at Sunset Hills. 

All students are invited. Tickets which include dinner may 
be purchased from the Faculty Secretaries in the G Build- 
ing for $4.00. - 

-8:15 p.m., Professor Robert Bellah will speak in the Gym/ 
Auditorium. Bellah is a member of the Religion and Soci- 
ology faculty at the University of California at Berkeley. 
All are welcome. 



OoO 




REMEM0£R,WER£OUTTO 
OBSERVE THE 0EAU7Y OF 
NATURE SO LET'S WATCH 
FOR NEW PLANTS, ANP 
FLOWERS ANP TREES... 





A HIKE THROUGH THE 

WOOPS IN THE SPRING 

CAN BE A JOV ANP 

AN INSPIRATION... 



Dr. Robert N. Bellah, na- 
tionally known sociologist, 
will be the guest speaker 
when the Colloquium of 
Scholars is celebrated to 
honor student academicians 
on Friday, May 4. 

Dr. Bellah will speak on 
"The Individual and Society 
in the American Future" in 
the auditorium at 8:15 p.m. 
A gifted scholar who has pro- 
duced innumerable works on 
religion and society spanning 
both Eastern and Western 
cultures, Dr. Bellah is the re- 
cipient of the Harbison 
Award for Gifted Teaching 
(1971) and the Sorokin 
Award of the American So- 
ciological Association for 
"The Broken Covenant" 
(1976). 

A Ford Professor of Soci- 
ology and Comparative 
Studies at the University of 
California-Berkeley, he has 
also served as Vice Chairman 
of the Center for Japanese 
and Korean Studies since 
1974. 

He is a summa cum laude 
graduate of Harvard Univer- 
sity where he earned his doc- 
torate in sociology and Far 
Eastern laguages in 1955. 

Dr. Bellah came to national 
attention five years ago when 
a savage battle developed 
over his appointment to the 
Institute of Advanced Study 



at Princeton. A group of 
mathematicians and histori- 
ans protested that he did not 
deserve to join them because 
his scholarship was "worth- 
less work." When Harvard 
economist Carl Kaysen, the 
Institute's director, chose 
him as the founding rock for 
his new school of social 
science the attacks increased. 

So vicious were the charges 
leveled at him that his daugh- 
ter, a college freshman, com- 
mitted suicide during the at- 
tack on her father. Dr. Bellah 
decided to withdraw from 
the argument over prestige 
and returned to UC-Berkeley. 

A defender depicted him as 
"a sophisticated and power- 
ful sociologist who combines 
a deep knowledge of a com- 
plex civilization with a first- 
rate sociological mind." 

The day begins at 9:30 a.m. 
when Honors Day is ob- 
served in the auditorium and 
students are recognized for 
academic achievement. In the 
afternoon, visiting scholars 
from nearby Southland uni- 
versities and colleges invited 
by the academic departments 
to talk about their discipline, 
meet with students in small 
group seminars. 

The visiting scholars are 
honored guests at a banquet 
which will be held at the 
Sunset Hills Country Club at 
6:00 p.m. 





IT CAN REVIVE V0UR 
SPIRITS, ANP IT CAN.. 




O \%n UnftM fm 



..GET tfOU INTO MORE 
TROUBLE THAN YOU 
EVER PREAMEP OF IN 

YOUR'UIHOLE STUPID LIFE! 




Active , ASCLC promised 



(cont. from p. 1) 
liason between the Senate 
and Administration, and a 
main supporter of the Presi- 
dent. Saylor, who won the 
election, stated that a few of 
her goals were to assert a 
voice of the students which 
was positive and firm, avoid 
apathy, help find Christ as a 
foundation of the school, 
and help label the college and 
bring it together in the area 
of goals. 

Debbie Spotts, who ran un- 
opposed for the position of 
treasurer, then made a quick 
statement to allow students 
to know her qualifications. 



The AMS candidates, all un- 
opposed were then repre- 
sented by Jerry Grubb in a 
fun talk which assured stu- 
dents that the AMS would 
sponsor much the same sort 
of activities as this year. 
Though Grubb got a few 
laughs and added a light mo- 
ment to the Forum the AWS 
had not yet appeared. The 
whole cabinet (also unop- 
posed) presented themselves 
dressed as nerds. Led by the 
future AWS President Lois 
Leslie, all the girls, Becky 
Hubbard, Lois Larimore and 
Janel Decker, added a fun 



break to the forum. 

The forum was concluded 
with a break-up, according 
to class, of those present. 
The class candidates then 
spoke on their goals for the 
class offices. In comparison 
to past years, the Forum was 
a success, drawing more stu- 
dents than expected but less 
than hoped for. 

The final elections were 
Tuesday, running all day, 
drawing over 500 students to 
vote. After ,the tallying of 
votes the results were posted 
in the SUB. The results were 
as follows: 



ASCLC 






Yeomans 


93 


48.95% 


Kunau 


294 


56.53% 


Senior 






Sorensen 


226 


43.47% 


Stelzner 


51 


49.04% 


Hostler 


206 


40.40% 


Treloar 


53 


50.96% 


Saylor 


304 


59.60% 


Braucher 


55 


53.39% 


Spotts 






Johnson 


48 


46.61% 


Freshman 






Junior 






Roberts 


102 


55.43% 


Winston 


83 


60.58% 


Smythe 


82 


44.57% 


Borruel 


54 


39.42% 


Hamlin 


93 


50.80% 


Blum 


70 


52.24% 


Schwatzler 


91 


49.20% 


Evinger 


64 


47.76% 


Wallace 


94 


51.05% 













Paul Griffin is the first and only student on [he college Petitions Committee. As the 
student present, he represents the student voice on the committee. Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Petitions allow alternatives 



(com. from p. I) 
come in with his mind al- 
ready set. 

Alan Scott is an advisoree 
member of the committee 
and sits in on meetings when 
possible. He is the commit- 
tee's resource in reference to 
precedents and background 
information. Though Scott 
discusses with the committee 
on possible decisions, he has 
no official vote on the com- 
mittee. 

Murley noted that if a peti- 
tion does not seem to have 
enough information so that 
the student's reasoning is 
clear then the committee 
"will send the petition back 
to the student explaining 
what they need." Any peti- 
tion can be revised or resub- 
mitted. A decision can be ap- 
pealed to the Dean or a re- 
quest for an interview by the 
committee can be arranged. 

The committee meets at 
least once or twice a month 
but has been meeting weekly. 
"We've never been totally 
caught up this year ... We 
work as fast as the complex- 
ity of the petition allows" 



In Touch 



Hello and Hi for one of my 
last Notes of the year. 
***Congrats to all those who 
ran for offices this past week. 
The students, our govern- 
ment, and the entire school is 
bettered for each of your ef- 
forts. Thanks again to all 
who ran and good luck to all 
who won. 

***Note: Executive Cabinet 
will meet at 5:00 this Sunday 
in the SUB and Senate will 
begin at 6:30 in the Mt. Clef 
Foyer. All old and new mem- 
bers should be present for 
these momentous meetings. 
All members of the student 
body are cordially invited. 
♦♦♦Special: President 

Mathews. Offered for the 
first and last time this semes- 
ter in Mt. Clef Foyer at 6:00 
(Preceding Sunday evening's 
Senate meeting). Dr. 

Mathews welcomes this 
chance to meet with students 
and talk about any school 
issues. He'll also be there to 
meet our new senators. 
♦♦♦Teacher Evaluations: I'll 
be making a report to the 
Regents in May concerning 



ways students can be of addi- 
tional help above and beyond 
the present evaluation pro- 
cess. If you have any ideas 
contact Jim Kunau or myself 
as soon as possible. 
♦♦♦Outreach Committee: 
The paper and alumni 
drive is nearing its 5 ton goal 
under Brad Wilson's direc- 
tion. 

Our correspondence with 
Sacramento through COPUS 
and AICCU is now firmly es- 
tablished and will continue 
next year through Ron Harris' 
efforts. These groups will in- 
form us as soon as a bill af- 
fecting private colleges ap- 
proaches the state legislature. 
♦♦♦Communications: We are 
now looking for better means 
of getting information out to 
the students. If any of you 
have any ideas to augment 
the IN-TOUCH articles, 
ASCLC window box, open 
forums, or any new ideas, 
please see Jim Kunau or my- 
self. 

Take care, 

Scott Solberg 

ASCLC President 



was Murley's comment when 
asked about how long a peti- 
tion takes to go through. He 
also remarked that petition- 
ing seems to be seasonal. 

Usually petitions take at 
least a month to go through 
and are dealt with in the 
order received. Some peti- 
tions are made priority and 
dealt with first or in special 
meetings. Petitions that get 
special treatment are given 
priority because they're on a 
time-line, for example if the 
results are needed in apply- 
ing to grad school or for 
sending out transcripts. But 
rush jobs have to go through 
Scott and be authorized by 
him. 

Griffin explained that any 
problem or question that is 
in conflict with regular 
actions can be petitioned, 
"things like having an F re- 
moved from your record, 
getting core or major credit 
for an Interim class, chang- 
ing a pass-fail grade into a 
letter grade, waiver a class 
listed as necessary for major 
or core (for either already 



having the knowledge with 
confirmation by professor or 
some sort of inability to take 
the class such as a P.E. class 
when you can be medically 
excused), or having credits 
transferred and accepted." 

All decisions are structured 
around policy'. Murley re- 
marked, "Whether we say yes 
or no some people are going 
to be disappointed. We use 
the information at our dis- 
posal and make an effort to 
take it all into account and 
use our best judgment at all 
times." There were times 
when he personally was dis- 
appointed by the decision 
they had to make in accord- 
ance with policy. Sometimes 
such questions are taken to 
the larger committee where 
policy is questioned and up 
for revision. 

What was stressed by the 
members the most was that 
each case is dealt with indi- 
vidually, as a distinct case 
given its own time. Everyone 
has the opportunity to give it 
a shot. 



Food committee 
perks up cafe 



By Mike Ettner 

Last Tuesday the ASCLC 
Food Committee met with 
Lil Lopez and Karen Tibbitts 
at the bimonthly Food Ser- 
vice meeting. Under discus- 
sion were recent changes in 
the menu and cafeteria poli- 
cy. 

Thanks to student cooper- 
ation, orange juice will be 
available daily. Please con- 
tinue your efforts of drink- 
ing it in moderation. 

Fresh fruit is going to be 
served more often at break- 
fast. So if you enjoy bananas 
or strawberries on your 
cereal you're in luck. 

Watch the serving line next 
week for Chef's Salads. If 
you have any ideas for new 
desserts, let us know. 



Monday. May 21 will be 
the finals week special dinner. 
If you have any suggestions 
for the meal talk to Lil or 
Karen on the way out from 
the cafe or talk to any com- 
mittee member. How does 
Chicken Cordon Bleu with 
Wild Rice sound? 

The cost of replacing mis- 
placed silverware and dishes 
is tremendous. How can you 
help? Be watching in your 
dorm for an amnesty box. 
Please!! We are only cheating 
ourselves. Place any cafeteria 
silver or glassware into the 
boxes so it can be returned. 

The Food Service Staff is 
very interested in pleasing 
the students. Let them know 
ideas and suggestions. Kelp 
them help you! 



News 
Briefs 



DRAFT REVIVAL 
DISCUSSED 

Congress members 
are talking of reviving 
the draft, which was 
abolished mainly be- 
cause of the Vietnam 
War. Since the draft 
was abolished in 1973, 
Pentagon officials ad- 
mit finding difficulty 
in attracting volunteers 
to fill combat units. 

i 



STRANGLER 
SUSPECT ARRESTFD 
Last Monday, Ken- 
neth Dianchi was 
charged with ten 
counts of murder, oc- 
curring between Sep- 
tember 1977 and Feb- 
ruary 1978. Police 
Chief Daryl Gates said 
seven of the murders 
occured in LA County, 
and three others in 
Glendale county. Gates 
said he believes that 
more than one individ- 
ual was involved in the 
murders. 



OTHER NUCLEAR 
LEAKS REVEALED 
Since the accident at 
Three Mile Island Nuc- 
lear Power Plant, both 
the Soviet Union and 
England admitted to 
similiar accidents oc- 
curring in nuclear 
power plants in their 
respective countries. 
Neither country an- 
nounced plans to cease 
nuclear power. 



TV EFFECTS 

VIEWERSVUTLOOK 
/n a recent study re- 
leased by the Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania, 
results showed that 
persons who watch a 
lot of television tend 
to have a pessimistic 
and morbid outlook of 
the world. The study 
also show.ed that dur- 
ing week-end child- 
ren's shows, the .inci- 
dence of violence rose 
to 25 per hour, a new 
high. 




How to find 
a summer job. 

Talk to Manpower. 

We've got summer job 
opportunities for office 
temporaries. Typists, stenos, 
receptionists, and more. 

Work as much as you 
want. Or as little. It's up 
to you. 

There's a Manpower office 
almost anywhere you're 
spending the summer. Stop 
in and we'll plan a job 
schedule for you. 



© 



MANPOWER 

ItWOftAfr SKfMCO 



An equal opportunity employer 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 27,1979 



Page 3 



All the world's a stage, 'Caught in the Act' 



By Robyn and Annette 

There's been alot of medi- 
ocre MC's in our time: Ted 
Mack, Bob Barker, Suzanne 
Sommers, and John Denver. 
And then there are the in- 
describable MC's, such as 
Kevin Slattum and Bill 
McCaffrey. They hosted the 
annual Festival of Talented 
and Gifted Individuals last 
Friday night in CLC's own 
Hall of Fame. Amidst the 
grandeur and gaity of the 
evening, these masters of wit 



provided continuity and 
comedy for three hours of 
diverse talent. 

At first the audience sat in 
suspense as they waited for 
the breathtaking arrival of 
Mr. McCaffrey. As the aero- 
dynamic MC finally arrived 
(throwing on pieces of cloth- 
ing so as not to offend the 
audience any more than nec- 
essary) all expectations were 
satisfied. The show was ready 
to begin. 

Among the highlights of 




the evening was the opening 
act, "Rocky Mt. Quick Step 
Jug Band," comprised of 
Brian Malison, Paul Trelstad, 
Mark Hagen and Jim Hazel- 
wood. These down-home 
romanticists implored their 
audience to show affection 
for their "sweeties". "Kiss 
Her on the Mouth" re- 
sounded through the Hall, 
and raccoons ran amuck. 

Another memorable act 
worth mentioning was come- 
dian, Jay Hewlett. Remind- 
ing us of adolescence and 
acne, Jay cleared up all blem- 
ishes concerning self-concept 
and appearance. Mark 
Mathews was his perfect ex- 
ample of composure and self- 
confidence. 

Among intelligent and 
eager college students, the 
birds and the bees are a fa- 
vorite topic of conversation 
(and more). Ray Salcido gave 
his audience a real BUZZ as 
he flitted, danced, jerked and 
carried on during his "Bum- 
ble Boogie." Thank you, Ray, 
for that provocative interpre- 
tive dance. 

Okay, let's get mellow. Set- 
ting a more tranquil tone 
were Bernie Adriano and 
Alma Cuenca. "One Way 
Love Affair" was Bernie's 
own composition. Ken 
Schniedereit continued the 
mood with a guitar adapta- 
tion of a Bach violin con- 
certo. The pace was stepped 
up, however, as Kevin Slat- 
tum juggled balls from his 

. „... .. ^ rr , ... l. ui cummerbund. 

MC's Kevin Slattum and Bill McCaffrey along with bumble 

bee Ray Salcido may have added a new dimension to the 0™*™, to Elto " Jo , hn ; 

word talent. Photo by Cyndi Moe CLC will long remember Joe! 

<Oh God 9 

begins 

celebration 

By Jeannie Winston 

At 8:30 pm, christening 
Celebration '79 activities, the 
Warner Brother comedy, 
"Oh God!" will be shown 
beneath starlit skies. 

Comedy genius George ■; 
Burns teams with the famous 
minstrel John Denver, bring- 
ing a fanciful adventure in 
humor and humanity, which 
you won't want to miss. 
It tells of God coming down 
to Earth in the cool, sharp, 
horn-rimmed glasses form 
of George Burns. The per- 
son he picks to help him 
straighten out mankind is the 
assistant manager of a super- 
market, John Denver. Need- 
less to say, there are plenty 
of hilarious surprizes. 

But beyond "Oh God's!" 
laughs is its greater message. 
God appeared to the mixed- 
up world in an everyday 
form to give people a boost. 
He wants them to realize 
that he isn't dead, he com- 
municates -- people just need 
to ask Him. 

Rickie lee Jones 

Probing debut reflects newcomer 




By Jim Hazelwood 

Rickie Lee Jones is from 
Santa Monica, California. I 
only wish I could have met 
her when I lived there. Not 
because she is so attractive, 
but rather because of her 
position in the contemporary 
music scene. Rickie Lee • 
Jones is quite possibly the 
best female singer/songwriter 
to come along since Joni 
Mitchel first appeared in 
1967. He debut album, on 
Warner Bros. Records, is the 
most stimulating compilation 
of songs ever recorded by a 
female artists. 

Not only can this girl sing, 
but she's talented in compos- 
ing too. She writes all her 
own music and lyrics, plays 
guitar, keyboards and per- 
cussions, and she does all the 
horn arrangements. 

The album also features a 
variety of some of the most 
respected studio musicians 
including: Tom Scott on 
horns, Jeff Porcaro on drums, 
and an assortment of others 
which include Randy 

Newman, Neil Larsen and 
Michael McDonald. The 
quality of the musicianship is 
definitely reflected through- 



out the album, from the 
catchy "Chuck E.'s in Love" 
to the classy torch ballad 
sound of "Coolsville." And 
in "Young Blood" she blends 
a melodic latin R & B beat 
with a smooth horn section 
to provide the album's most 
solid track. 

But this is not the only 
thing that makes Rickie Lee 
Jones the artist. It's her lyrics 
and the way in which she 
sings them. Rickie is so real 
it is sometimes unbearable. 
She attacks every part of the 
listener, and while tearing 
you apart she gives you room 
to grow. In "Young Blood" 
she sings: 

Remember, you might hove 

looked like cool twelve. 
But your fuse felt lust like 

dynamite. 
City will make you dirty, 
But you look alright 
You feel real pretty when he 's 

holding you tight 
City will make you mean 
But that *s the make-up on your 

face 
Love will wash you clean in the 

night 's disgrace 

Later, she continues this saga 
of the young and restless. 



Rickie uses characters such 
as Bragger, Junior Lee, Cecil 
and others to express herself 
in much the same way 
Springsteen used names like 
Crazy Janey, Sandy and 
Rosalita to show himself. 

/ and Bragger and Junior Lee 
That 's the way we always 

thought it would be 
In the Winston lips of September, 
How we met. 
Decked out like aces, we 'd beat 

any bodys bet. 
Cuz we was Coolsville. 

Her character is real and 
active. She expressed herself 
in dramatic sequences which 
are close to her heart - close 
to your heart. 

When Bob Dylan wrote, 
"She can take the light out 
of the night, and paint the 
daytime black," he was talk- 
ing about Rickie Lee Jones. 
She can set a mood with each 
song and stick with it, like no 
other singer, male or female. 
So the next time you head in 
to your local record shop to 
buy another Barry Manilow 
album take a chance with 
Rickie Lee Jones - she won't 
let you down. 



Gibson in Elton attire. B-b-b- 
b-b-b Bennie, Bennie, Bennie, 
Bennie, Bennie, etc., etc. 

Hey, all you guys with 
great bods! What would girls 
do without their "Macho 
Men?" Need we say more?! 
As Tori Nordin & Karen 
Seiler showed us, bounteous 
babes are busting out every- 
where. Whew, time for an in- 
termission! Smoking area 
provided in the lobby. 

Hey, all you wild and crazy, 
single American co-eds! Find 
your mate! CLC specializes 
in the M.R.S. degree, much 
to Jeff Berg's dismay. Speak 
now, or forever hold your 
piece! BUTT, let's get mel- 
low again. Talent emanated 
itself through the piano com- 
position and performance of 
Claude Guinchard. Way to 
emanate, Claude! 

For disco at its finest, there 
was the upbeat sound and 
speed of "Disco Magic". 
You've never bumped so hard 
or hustled so fast as Mary 
Jane Robertson, Kristen 
Erickson, and Sandy Girard 
did in their routine. Will 
disco NEVER end?! 

Drawing to a close was the 
performance of Stan Galper- 
son and Jim Stone, wooing 
the crowd with the selections 
"Sweet Melissa" and "Wild 
Horses." 

Topping off the evening 
was a grand finale of rock 
and jazz with "Vas Dis." The 
evening's talent seemed to 
abound and culminate in this 
band's performance. 

Now, THAT'S entertain- 
ment!! 




eature 








Not since the Carpenters and Chad and Jeremy has the 
public witnessed such talent! Photo by Cyndi Moe 




Social 'intern' provides a 
concerned view of inner LA. 



This article is a continuing part 
of a series of articles written by 
students involved with the Urban 
semester program sponsored by 
CLC, in an attempt to show their 
side of life in LA. 

By Robert C. Navaja 

A city named "Los Angeles" 
immediately brings a picture 
of smog and traffic conges- 
tion. To those who do not re- 
side particularly within and 
nearby the downtown city of 
L.A., these symbols repel 
them from in-migrating. Yet, 
these symbols are but a few 
that say "keep-out." 

Although it is interesting to 
see the sky-liners along 
Bunker Hill, the antique and 
modern expensive architec- 
tural building designs, the 
illustrious three-piece suits, 
and the glittering cars passing 
by, these symbols do not rep- 
resent the people who dwell 
in the city center. 

It is the people who live in 
some blatant box-like houses 
in and near the center area, it 
is the people who endlessly 
search trash-cans for left-over 
food and or valuable objects 
that could be subsequently 
traded, it is the people who 
make the "Skid-Row." And 
it is the people who incon- 
veniently, crowd the buses 
for work. 

These are the city's genuine 
people. The executive in the 
three-piece suit driving a 
Mercedes-Benz who com- 
mutes into the city only to 
work in his office situated ud 



at some 23rd floor, is the 
person who distorted the real 
picture of L.A. 

Of course, one will not see 
these if he is just touring the 
area. One has to live here and 
be among the people to re- 
cognize these symbols. This 
is the role Spring Urban Se- 
mester plays, at least on this 
writer's part. What's more 



important is getting involved 
in responding to these prob- 
lems. This is where "place- 
ment-field" comes in. Work- 
ing in an internship at City- 
councilman David Cunning- 
ham's office prepares this 
writer who is serving his last 
year at CLC, to search for 
appropriate ways to alleviate 
such problems. 



Do you really want to graduate? If you answered 
yes, then you are eligible for a genuine purple cap 
and gown that will stylishly show off your academic 
countenance, not to mention the 4-year $16,000 
investment. 

To obtain your cap and gown, run don't walk, to 
the student store. For a mere $6. 75 you can have 
one, but supplies are limited. 

The following is a list of seniors who HA VE NOT 
GOTTEN THEIR CAPS AND GOWNS YET. If you 
know some of these people please tell them about 
this advertisement. 

Larry At tklsson 

Marty Cherrie 

John Coffey 

Brian Cox 

Vicki Eagleson 

Mltii Gruender 

Cecilia Guerrero 

Daralyn Harrold 

Stephen /ohnson 

Candace Lokey 

Roberto Naraia 

Emilio Serrano 

Gary Trumbouer 

Darlene Turner 

/ohn Ulloa 

Brad Wright 

William Yarborough 

Don Gudmundson 

Julius Ginther 

Carl Schneidewind 

Cindy Nipp 

Steven Yeckley 





page 4 



April 27, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Defence Spending : 

Dumas offers step m 



the right direction 



By Mark Olsen 

On April 17, Lloyd Dumas, 
Professor of Industrial and 
Management Engineering at 
Columbia University, spoke 
at CLC on a new piece of 
legislation called the Defense 
Economic Adjustment Act. 

The Act deals with a plan 
for Economic Conversion: 
Planned Ecomomic Conver- 
sion means a redirection of 
the scientific and technical 
talent now concentrated in 
military production. Nearly 
half of all scientists and 
engineers in the country are 
employed in the defense sec- 
tor. 

Planned Economic Conver- 
sion, according to Dumas, 
means using technology for 
life purposes rather than de- 
struction. It means building 
new industries which create 
employment and improve the 
quality of life. It means 
creating a productive new 
job for each defense worker. 

Through Planned Econom- 
ic Conversion, says Dumas, 
we can fund neglected na- 
tional priorities. These could 
include: 

Development of alternative 
energy sources, such as solar 
energy. 

Building urban mass transit 
systems and rehabilitating 
the nation's faltering railroad 
network. 

Renovation of inner cities 
and neighborhoods. 



Revitalization of low and 
middle cost housing pro- 
grams. 

Development of a compre- 
hensive national health pro- 
gram, 

Establishment of solid 
waste recycling plants in 
communities; 

Expanding and further de- 
veloping the space shuttle 
program for peaceful pur- 
poses. 

Estimates show that ex- 
panded waste treatment, solar 
energy and mass transit pro- 
duction could create more 
than two million jobs in 
manufacturing alone. These 
new industries could be tar- 
geted into communities 
which suffer the most from 
defense adjustments. Ex- 
panded solar production, for 
example, could be concen- 
trated in Southern California, 
thus relieving that region's 
heavy dependence on the 
defense industry. 

In California defense 
spending is at an all time 
high, but total aerospace em- 
ployment has dropped from 
a 1968 high of 750,000 to 
approximately 440,000 to- 
day. Retraining benefits and 
income guarantees, along 
with pension rights and suc- 
cessor's rights, says Dumas, 
could insure that the new in- 
dustries employ the same 
workers, in the same unions. 






Mr. Lloyd Dumas takes time following his lecture to discuss ramifications of nuclear power. 

Photo by Marty A ngerman 



Dumas stressed that revital- 
izing the American economy 
and building a more peaceful 
world are worthwhile goals. 
But people ask "What about 
the Russians?" How can we 
trim military spending in the 
face of the Soviet "threat?" 



The truth, according to 
Dumas, is that we already 
have more than enough des- 
tructive power to obliterate 
Russia and the entire world. 
The US can destroy every 
major Soviet city some 40 
times over, while they can do 



the same to us 19 times. 
Buying more and more wea- 
pons cannot bring security. 
Each new weapon only 
sparks further buildups on 
the other side, fueling the 
arms race and threatening 
world peace. 



Seniors exhibit creative craftsmanship 



By Jeannie Winston 

The SUB usually signifies 
food or a playing ground for 
CLC students, but for the 
past week fumes of creativity, 
radiating it's very walls are 
drawing in a steady stream of 
visitors. 

Folks saunter in and out 
during the day, some with a 
specific goal in mind while 
others unknovvlingly stumble 
upon the Senior Art Exhibit 
enroute to capture a healthy 
scoop of SUB ice-cream. 
Most all, no matter why they 
come, leave with a vibrant 



admiration for the creative 
folks CLC has been training 
for the last 4 years. 

Just as all music majors are 
required to hold a senior re- 
cital, so senior art majors are 
required to debut their 
inspirations in the Senior Art 
Exhibit. With the profuse 
amount of creative talents 
flowing from the Art depart- 
ment, this year's exhibition 
stretches over a two week 
period to display an exciting 
array of goodies from 17 stu- 
dent artists. 



The first show, presenting 
Julie Acquaviva, Barbara 
Bock, Paula Candianides, Jill 
Cramblet, Craig Fulladosa, 
Aleatha Gessin, Cyndi Moe, 
and Mae Toft, opened Sun- 
day April 22 and will con- 
clude tomorrow. The second 
exhibition opens Sunday, 
April 29, with artists Beth 
Bowman, Jennifer Cockerill, 
Julie Malloch, Kelly Moore, 
Gail Ottemoeller, Kimberly 
Samco, Cindy Spratt, Erica 
Stein, and Barbie Watkins, 
continuing until May 5. With 




Art professor Slat turn views textile design with students Kelly Moore and Stan Gal person. The 
reception for the second exhibition will be Sunday from 3-7 p.m. Photo by "Cyndi Moe 



a scrumtious, fan-filled recep- 
tion the artists celebrate their 
debuts on each opening 
Sunday. 

Varieties of drawings, 
paintings, graphics, prints, 
photography, ceramics, 

sculpture, and weaving an 
among the latest SUB decora- 
tions. 

I he variety and talents are 
impossible to miss once you 
step within the SUB's realm. 
Because of the personal 
attention the professors 
provide the Art department 
can present students with a 
wide gamut of experiences 
despite the lack of equip- 
ment and space. The exhibit 
is evidence of the various 
talents explored. 

Some future aspirations of 
these artists include medical 
illustrations, fashion design, 
textile design, commercial 
design, illustrating and run- 
ning a private pottery shop. 
But once awakened to the 
sphere of possibilities in Art 
many forget past goals, 
opening themselves to all 
possibilities. 

"I feel like I've just begun 
discovering what's available," 
commented Leah Gessin, 
when asked of future plans. 
Its evident art professors 
Slattum, Solem, and Weber 
don't try to mold their stu- 
dents. Freedom is their key, 
freedom to discover and 
develop uniqueness. 

Give yourself a treat and go 
to the SUB, even if your 
mouth is only dreaming of a 
sophomore sundae, because 
you'll leave with so much 
more than a bulging belly. 



Capitol adventurer highlights heritage 



By Alicia Thornton 

History surrounds Washing- 
ton D.C. Two hundred years 
worth of culture is within 
walking distance of the Capi- 
tol building. These places 
include the Washington 
Monument, Jefferson Mem- 
orial, Lincoln Memorial and 
Arlington National Ceme- 
tary. 

Our walking trip begins 
with the Capitol, the center 
point of Washington. This 
building not only houses the 
House of Representatives and 
Senate but many works of 
art as well. 

The guided tour takes ap- 
proximately 45 minutes be- 
ginning in the Rotunda and 
moving to both meeting 



chambers. The best time to 
visit is when the House and 
the Senate are in session. 
Sitting in the gallery allows 
you to see and hear legisla- 
tion in progress. 

Next stop is Washington 
Monument, rising over 550 
feet above the city. An ele- 
vator ride to the top allows 
for a full view of the city. 
The monument is construct- 
ed in a clear area so the view 
from the White House is 
never obscured. 

A five minute walk and 
you are at the Jefferson 
Monument. The tidal basin 
in front is surrounded with 
cherry trees. If you happen 
to arrive in the beginning 
of April, they will all be in 



blossom. 

The Lincoln Memorial is 
the last of the monuments. 
In front lies the reflecting 
pool. Up the stairs the mar- 
ble statue of President 
Lincoln sits. 

The Capitol and the three 
memorials are all made out 
of marble. They begin to 
show their age with sagging 
steps but retain their beauty 
never the less. Air pollution 
may be the only thing the 
ever destroys them. 

The final stop on our walk- 
ing tour is Arlington Ceme- 
tary. A quick walk across 
the Potomic on Arlington 
Memorial Bridge places you 
at the entrance. The grave 
of John F. Kennedy and the 



tomb of the Unknown 
Soldier are the most popular 
sights. Arlington cemetary 
has become a national shrine 
commemorating the lives and 
services of members of the 
Armed Forces of the United 
States. 

These monuments show a 
glimpse of our past that has 
been preserved for the fu- 
ture. They are free to see, 
except for the 10 cent ride in 
the Washington Monument 
elevator. The Federal Govern- 
ment—your tax dollars-pay 
for the upkeep of all of the 
monuments, so next time 
you are in Washington D.C. 
take a walk and enjoy the 
city. 



Of course the production 
of missies, planes, ships, sub- 
marines, bombs and muni- 
tions is not going to suddenly 
come to a halt. But we must 
realize, says Dumas, that the 
only true guarantee of nat- 
ional security is a balanced 
foreign policy, and a strong, 
diversified civilian economy. 
After thirty years of fruit- 
less, spiraling arms compet- 
ition, it is time to halt mili- 
tary expansion and convert 
our vast technological and 
industrial wealth to civilian 
purposes. Dumas reiterates 
that defense spending can be 
cut back. With the proper 
advanced planning our na- 
tional security and economic 
vitality will not be imperiled 
but enhanced. 

Between 1961 and 1977, 75 
communities affected by 
military cutbacks received 
federal adjustment aid. 
Altogether, 78,000 civilian 
jobs were created to replace 
68,000 lost military-related 
jobs. Even more civilian jobs 
were generated in the sur- 
rounding communities. 

Forty eight former bases 
now house seven 4-year col- 
eges, 26 technical institutes; 
iix vocational schools, and 
i variety of other education- 
\\ centers, for a total student 
•nrollment of 62,000. 




Senior Keith Butenshon looks forward to the "performance 
side of music. " Photo by Cyndi Moe 

Recital displays 
singer's ambitions 



By Leanne Bosch 

The silence of a calm Sun- 
day evening was broken by 
the rich sounds of baritone 
Keith Butenshon and what 
could easily have been a dull 
evening was transformed into 
one of pure enjoyment. 

Butenshon presented his 
senior recital to more than 
one hundred people on April 
22. His audience received 
his presentation of fourteen 
songs with open ears and 
hearts. 

His selection included 
pieces in four languages. A 
German song entitled the 
"Elkonig" was especially 
striking. 

Two love songs, ' Seaside" 
and "A Chapter out of 
Time" were co-authored by 
3utenshon and Lindrew 
Johnson. Butenshon was 
accompanied by Johnson for 
his three closing songs. Pro- 
fessor Carl Swanson accom- 
panied the remainder of the 
recital. 

Butenshon has been study- 
ing with Dr. Gert Muser for 
five semesters, and this recit- 
al was the culmination of his 

A & C OFFICE SERVICE Thousand Oaks 

Experienced in all phases of aaademia 
typing: 

**term papers 
** the sis 
* ^documents 
Hates are negotiable. Pick up and 
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studies so far. Butenshon 
was "very pleased" with the 
way his recital went. 

Butenshon first became in- 
terested in music from listen- 
ing to the radio. He felt it 
would be great to be able to 
sing for people. 

As to where he goes from 
here, Butenshon is "definite- 
ly going into the perform- 
ance side of music." He is 
interested in both classical 
and popular music. 

Butenshon and Johnson 
have been writing together 
for about a .year, Butenshon 
the lyrics and Johnson the 
music. Butenshon would 
like to continue putting 
both their talents to work. 
For now, he plans to con- 
tinue studying voice and sees 
a graduate program in the 
near future. 

According to Butenshon, 
Dr. Muser has taken a special 
interest in him as a student 
and has helped him a great 
deal. Butenshon commented, 
"I feel that much of what- 
ever talent I have now came 
from hard work and having 
a great teacher." 

M 



i 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 27. 1979 



Page 5 



Lack of hand-gun control forces needless injury 



3y Di.ine Calfas 

li has been estimated that 50% of all American families own 
at least mho gun, making us the most heavily armed civilian 
population in the WOI Id 

Our homicide rate is also higher than that of any other 
country The question, then, would seem to be whether the 

proliferation of guns, especially hand guns, is doing more dam- 
age than good 

Must registered owners of small guns state their main reason 
for possession as that of self-protection. But are handguns 
really effective in that way? 

Certainly carrying a gun in one's purse or pocket would not 
prevent a criminal from approaching since the weapon could 
not be seen. And few people would choose- to carry one 
around in their hands. 

But if a gun owner were attacked, some would say, then he 
or she could pull out the gun and scare the attacker away. 
This is providing that the victim could get to the gun quickly 
enough in the first place, which is not likely since the criminal 
has the advantages of speed nm\ surprise. 

However, let us assume that the would-be victims did get the 
gun out. That would greatly increase his or her own chances 
of being killed. For one thing, the criminal might get the gun 
away from the owner. For another, just seeing a gun might 



induce rash, violent actions on the part of the attacker who 
might fatally wound the victim even if he himself were shot. 
Playing at those stakes, nobody wins. 

Many people keep guns in their homes to help them "feel 
safe," but handguns are more dangerous to the owners than to 
the criminals here too. 

Everyone knows that it is not safe to keep a loaded gun in a 
household with small children. Many people solve this prob- 
lem by keeping the loaded gun in a locked cupboard, or by 
keeping the gun and bullets separately. Either way, in the 
middle of the night with a burglar in the house, the gun is too 
hard to reach to do any good. So why have one? 

Even in a home of adults, a loaded gun is dangerous. Studies 
have found that well over half of the times a handgun is used, 
it is in arguments between relatives or friends. In the heat of 
anger, it's easy to shoot. 

While it is true that there is no way to regulate intra-family 
crime, having a loaded gun handy is an unnecessary hazard. 
It is just too simple to pick up a gun and pull the trigger. 
People can do it without thinking. 

How many people would actually kill a loved one if they 
had time to think about what they were doing? Guns do not 
provide that time. Even picking up a knife and walking to- 
wards someone gives one many times the second to think 



5"„! time ,l takcs to shoot a 8 un from ac ™ss the room. 

Killings of this sort are unncessary, unmeditated, and the 
source of great grief. More than anything else, hand gun con- 
trol would help limit the number of them. 

Still, pro-gun people maintain, the richt to self-protection is 
implicit in the Second Amendment. If the government limits 
the sale of guns, it limits our freedom. However, the Supreme 
Court has ruled several times that the Second Amendment re- 
fers to "a well-regulated militia," not to personal self-protec- 
tion. 

In GUN CONTROL: ONE WAY TO SAVE LIVES, Irvin 
Block savs, "In a modern,civili7ed society, self-defense should 
be collective defense embodied in a well-organized, responsive, 
active police and court system." Isn't this true? 

What does the large percentage of hand gun ownership 
(which has more than quadrupled since 1962) say about our 
society? Perhaps we should spend our time and money explor- 
ing that question, and alternate methods of self-defense, in- 
stead of on guns and ammunition. 

It is often said that guns don't kill people, people kill people. 
True, but guns make it a lot easier. We need to look at the 
guns themselves and ask: are they helping or hurting ....and 
killing? 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

First of all, if \ ou want to 
write an article about hours. 
or if you want to write an 
article about sex in the 
dorms, then write two sepa- 
rate articles. One will neces- 
sarily be discussed in the ( on- 
text of the other, but one 
does not equate the other. 

I was interviewed about 
dorm hours, supposedly in 
response to the appearance 
of the 1979-1980 housing 
bulletin that was distributed, 
not sex in the dorms, and I 
thoroughly resent being 
grossly misquoted and mis- 
represented in the article in 
the last Echo about dorm 
hours and sexual activity 
The article that appealed is 
NOT the conversation I had 
with Echo Reportei Claw- 
ford, but rather a misapplica- 
tion of my statements and a 
misleading splice job. 



Several quotes were taken 
from unrelated parts of a 
lengthy interview and pieced 
together in a very slanted and 
inaccurate article. If you on 
the Echo staff expect college 
personnel to take time to be 
open and honest with you, 
then I think we deserve the 
same fair treatment in print. 

There are two sections of 
the article I am particularly 
angry about: 

1. "There is no rule saying 
'thou shall not have sex in 
the dorms', but if a student 
does they are outside the 
community." That's not 
what I said. True, there is no 
such rule because no one 
wishes to make one, ot to 
make the moral judgment in- 
herent in such a rule. It is not 
the job of Student Affairs to 
make a judgment. Students 
may elect to engage in pre- 
marital sex outside the com- 



munity, and thai is their pre- 
rogative. 

It becomes our concern 
when sexual activity within 
the community becomes det- 
rimental by violating the 
rights of other students. I 
was asked whether the hours 
policy was designed to pro- 
hibit sexual activity. My re- 
sponse was NO. The policy is 
designed to protect students 
from abuse by roommates, 
including noise, sexual activi- 
ty, etc. That was NOT the 
meaning given my statements 
in Crawford's article. 

To ask why we have hours 
is not the same question as 
the attitude of Student Af- 
fairs toward premarital sex, 
and the question of a moral 
stance should be addressed 
separately and with a great 
deal of care. That was not 
done in Crawford's article, 
and such irresponsible han- 







LAB 



RQIYieMBeR THQ GOOD OLP PAYS WHeN WQ ONLY HAP lb 
SMOKG A PQlrV CIGARGTTes AND eAT SACCHARIN ? 



tiling of a sensitive issue is 
very unprofessional. 

2. The portion on the dis- 
crepance in hours enforce- 
ment is very offensive to me. 
Yes, we are always aware of a 
variety of violations in the 
dorm, but are unable to ad- 
dress them. All of you would 
greatly resent being busted 
for a quiet drinking party on 
the grounds that "rumor has 
it" there is a party. So it is 
with hours. We firmly believe 
in the right of the accused to 
face their accuser, and if we 
don't see or hear the viola- 
tion itself, then our only ap- 
proach is through residents 
who choose to make a com- 
plaint and work with Student 
Affairs in enforcing a policy. 

You really don't want us to 
go around like a detective 
agency looking for clues and 
building a case against you 
without any witnesses, so 
you have no right to blame 
us and call us inconsistent be- 
cause students wish to keep 
silent and live with abuse or 
inconvenience. 

Furthermore, I think it is 
very poor quality reporting 
to so thoroughly hack an in- 
terview that could have pro- 
vided CLC students with a 
little more insight into the 
why's and how's of campus 
policies. Thank you, 

Michaela, for wasting my 
time and the Echo's print. I 
hope the Echo staff will use 
more integrety in their future 
"reporting' rather than air 
personal opinions in sup- 
posedly "unbiased" articles 
and take advantage of people 
willing to share information, 
with you. 

Marci Brashear 

Editor's Note: 

After a review of interview 
notes and story content, the 
ECHO remains fully in sup- 
port of and is confident in 
the factual reporting of the 
article "Dorm Hours Help 
Curb Sexual Activity, " which 
appeared in the April 6, 1979 
issue of the Kingsmen Echo. 



\ ovini 



tnton 



Pro-nuke arguments lose credibility 



By Julie juliusson 

For weeks now, the public has been baraged with a campaign 
to publicize a new movie called "The China Syndrome." The 
movie is about an accident that occurs in a nuclear power plant 
and a reporter's struggle to expose the incident. 

On March 28, 1979, on Three Mile Island at Harrisburg, 
Pennsylvania, a nuclear accident occurred. The Nuclear Regu- 
latory Commission said , at one time, that up to one-fourth of 
the fuel rods at the disabled nuclear plant might be damaged. 
A spokesman said that while a disasterous core meltdown was 
not likely, "the potential was there." 

Denise Crutchfield, the NRC official, said a gas bubble had 
developed inside the nuclear reactor, creating a small, but very 
real risk of a Core melt down which would release large 
amounts of radiation. 

The anguish and definite confusion over this accident at 
Harrisburg, Pa., did not begin on March 28, but stemmed from 
errors in judgment that occurred decades ago. 

The original Pioneers had much to brag about with the 
invention of nuclear power back during World War II. They as- 
sumed if would be relatively simple to build enough plants to 
supply this country with cheap electricity for generations. 
They judged that the risks would be low compared to the 
benefits, and felt that what the people did not know would 
not hurt them. 

Well, they vvere wrong. And now it may be too late to re- 
verse the ertors made in judgment, particularly the error in 
treating the mysteries of the nuclear-power generation as the 
industry's own private business. 

Il became clear years ago that plants as big as the one at 
Harrisburg were not simple to build, at least without some 



flaws either in design or in workmanship. 

With all this in mind, the industry realized the inevitability 
of accidents, but they did assure the public that if any acci- 
dent did occur, the emergency override would correct any 
equipment or human failure long before anything serious oc- 
curred and the matter got out of control. 

Until recently, the government insisted that the ultimate dis- 
aster of a nuclear accident - a core melt down - was so remote 
that it need not even be addressed in any hazard analysis that 
accompanied an application for permission to build a plant. 
And until the Harrisburg incident, nuclear experts could dem- 
onstrate that emergency systems had prevented every break- 
down and failure from triggering other failures that would 
make a core melt a real threat. 

But, that is no longer the case. Not only did the emergency 
systems fail to bring the Harrisburg incident under control, but 
the nuclear engineers are unable to explain why they did not 
perform. 

And, for the first time, the federal government's nuclear 
regulators had to announce that there was a real, if remote, 
chance that a reactor's fuel rods might melt into a flaming 
blob, burning their way into the earth below the plant and 
possibly touching off explosions of radioactive steam. 

Thus, the assurances that nothing like Harrisburg could hap- 
pen no longer have any meaning, and that, in turn, means an 
abrupt change in the future of nuclear power in this country. 

From now on, decisions about whether nuclear-power capac- 
ity should be expanded can never be technical decisions, with 
all that implies, for mistakes in judgment are based on false 
and panicky perceptions of risks, rather than on cold analyti- 
cal fact. It cannot be otherwise, because the cold, analytical 
fact is that Harrisburg was not supposed to happen. 



Dear Editor, 

At this time in our lives, 
we as students, professors, 
administrators, and others as- 
sociated with this college are 
exposed to vast amounts of 
information. We have the re- 
sources in this institution to 
really get a feel of what it 
means living in the world to- 
day and how we can put 
forth an effort for an even 
better tomorrow. We have to 
seriously consider our role 
as stewards of the earth and 
use its natural resources as 
efficiently and economically 
as possible. 

One way to bring this effi- 
cient use of our natural re- 
sources into practice is to re- 
cycle our aluminum, paper, 
cardboard, glass, and tin. 
The Geology Department has 
taken one step here on cam- 
pus by installing paper bins 
in every dorm to hopefully 
encourage people not to 
waste a precious resource 
such as paper. This is excit- 
ing to some of the Geology 
students, who see it as a 
possible source of income for 
fieldtrips and activities, but 
also exciting because one gets 
a great feeling when recycl- 
ing. 

The Indians are probably 
the best example of wise ste- 
wards of the earth. To the 
Indians, it was a sin to waste 
anything. Could this be one 
of the reasons why they were 
so close to God and nature? 
Maybe we would feel closer 
to nature if we developed a 
different attitude towards 
the use and waste of our 
world's resources. 

Let's try to work together 
to develop an attitude of 
appreciating the resources we 
have. These sources are 
often taken for granted such 
as running water, electrical 
energy, petroleum fules, and 
many of the material resour- 



ces that our world has be- 
come accustomed to. We're 
living a life of luxury and 
most of us are unaware of 
the adverse effects we could 
be placing on our environ- 
ment. 

Let's start to recycle and 
who knows what may be- 
come of it. The world might 
be a better place and man 
might be welcome on earth 
for years to come. Let's us 
make an effort and we'll feel 
much closer to nature and 
God. I guarantee it! 

Dean Soiland 



Dear Editor, 

This letter is for the pur- 
pose of thanking those indi- 
viduals who seem to find en- 
joyment in setting off the 
fire alarms in Westend. No 
greater joy in life is there 
than to be awakened by a 
high-pitched foghorn at three 
in the morning. One alarm 
can awaken as many as 44 
people, few of whom appre- 
ciate such a favor. 

Since when is that red de- 
vice on the wall a toy? Few 
Westend residents now take 
the alarm seriously, and only 
leave their rooms to avoid 
a fity dollar fine for not 
responding to it. The life- 
saving device is regarded as 
seriously as the boy who 
cried, "Wolf!" 

Those who do take the 
alarm seriously might be pan- 
icked by your prank. Yes, 
I express gratitude to those 
people who sadistically enjoy 
instilling pandemonium and 
irritation among fellow stu- 
Jents through their asinine 
actions. 

Someday one of you will 
be caught and nailed with a 
fifty-dollar fine, inadequate 
penalty that it is. Then the 
joke will be on you. 

A.D. Gruber 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 
Editor-in-Chief Patti Behn 

Associate Editors: Michaela Crawford, \< ws,- Robyn Saleen, 
Feature; Ma/a Siewertsen, Ed Km ml; Marly Crawford, 
Sports; Tori Nordin, Wes M est fall. Information. 

Photo Lab Director Cvndl Moe 
Typesetters: lean tail ins, Debbie Spoils 
Ad Manager: Mala Siewertsen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kalhy Hilchcox 

Student Staff- 
Ken Bahn, /eff Bargmann, Andy Blum, I tonne Bosch, Laurie 
Braucher, Derek Butler, Diane Calfas, jay Gerlach, Rick 
Hamlin, Jim Ha/elwood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, 
Julia Juliusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois Leslie, 
Kris McCracken, Mark Olsen, Linda Quigley, Rita Rayburn, 
Chris Roberts, Jeannle Winston. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheese wright 

Opinions expressed In this publication ar, thosi or the will 
are not to be conslrutd as opinions ot "'■ i uot hl> d Studi its ol thi 
: nil, ,;, . Editorials unless designated <i" the expression ot the editorial 
.;,/.' Letters to tht editor must be signed and moj btedlted 

ing lo the discretion ol the stall ami In a toflCi with technical 

limitation*,. Karnes ma) '•■ withheld 0/1 n ■/'" tt 

The Kingsmen 1 1 "■* Is tht offli lal student aublh illon ot < allfornla 

I utlieron Cullcge. Publication olfices ar. (be Student 

Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, ThouStn I 91360. Busi- 

ness phone, 492-6 I I tits will b* sent upon request. 



_ I 



page 6 



April 27,1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



personals 



I9th!, 



Mizuho 



Happy 
(Moosie) 
Love, 

The Off-The-Wall-Gang 
P.S. Oh, Duane with the 
beard. 



K& B 

Two funny guys in two 
funny suits put on one funny 
show! Unforgettable! Muchas 
thanks! 



me 



FOR SALE - One roommate, 
AKC Registered. Has had 
shots. Will sell REAL cheap. 
Answers to the name of 
Scott. Call Doug or Brian, 
492-8608. 



Bertha, 

Had a great time in sin-city 
with you. I'll never forget 
our Arab Tycoons, amarettos 
and sun worshipping. Look- 
ing forward to one 'wild and 
crazy' year with you! 

Friends forever, 
Gertrude 

Randy 

Why did you bite Kim on 
the butt? 

Don 

To the Women of Cal Lu : 
You won't be disappointed! 
The Nurds 



Insurance 
industry 
stereotypes 
rebutted 



A college recruiter from a 
najor insurance company 
was recently represented on 
the CLC campus to interview 
prospective career candidates. 
It was surprising to find that 
he had spent over twenty 
years in the business and had 
never sold an insurance 
policy— the insurance indus- 
try has generally been stereo- 
typed as promotional sales. . . 
Often times this misconcep- 
tion occurs on many college 
campuses throughout the 
nation. Typically, student's 
comments are, "I'm not earn- 
ing this degree just to knock 
on doors and sell insurance." 
However, this no longer 
holds true. Insurance sales 
people have made their oper- 
ation more sophisticated. 
They basically conduct busi- 
ness on a referral basis. Also, 
insurance is more than sales. 
It takes more than sales 
people to make the entire 
operation work. According 
to Business World Magazine, 
two-thirds of the insurance 
industry's work force, are 
not employed in sales posi- 
tions. 

There are many insurance 
professionals employed in 
various specialties such as an 
actuary. The abilities needed 
for the actuarial profession 
would be a logical mind, and 
excellent mathematical abili- 
ties. The actuarian is an ana- 
lyst, forcaster, and planner. 
Many companies encourage 



Loey Baby, 

The storm is thickening. I 
think it's time you ran for 
higher ground. 

G.W. 

Music lovers: 

Thank you from all Zep- 
pelin fans for the innovative 
school speaker! 



Happv 21st to the best butt of 

CLC. 

From, 

Fish Funerals Ltd. 

Lois Larimore and Jim Hazel- 
wood: 

Beware! Your time is al- 
most here. 

Land B 

g!w~" 

We appreciate your friend- 
ship - thanks for sticking 

with us. 

Your Bunks 



summer jobs 



The following positons are 
now available: 

1. Head Resident (must be 
a 5th year student or a Head 
Resident for the coming 
school vear) 

2. Maintenance 

IDS IE Crew 
Paint Crew 

3. Bookstore 

Full/time position 

Part/time position 

4. Student Affairs/Student 
Center - clerical position 

5. Business Office/clerical 
position (former business ex- 
perience helpful) 

Applica- 
tions may be picked up in 
the Athletic Office. 



lost and found 



WANTED - Missing ECHO 
news stand -yellow. Used to 
be in front of Nygreen Hall. 
Reward. Call 4924483. 



for sale 



rides 



Alverez 12-string guitar, ex- 
cellent condition. $150.00 
495-6814 or 492-8754. Ask 
for TIM. 



Vicki McCarthy: 1-482-2495 
Going back to New York 
beginning of June. Needs a 
rider. 




their actuarians to become 
office managers, not just 
technicians, and find that 
communication and people 
skills are as essential as math- 
ematical abilities. 

If a versatile traveling oc- 
cupation sounds more ap- 
pealing to you, a Field Rep- 
resentative might be the 
answer. The Field Represent- 
ative is a liason between in- 
insurance companies and the 
insurance agents and brokers 
who sell the companies' poli- 
cies. This involves a general 
knowledge of people, as well 
as knowning how to work ef- 
fectively with them. 

The claims investigators 
have very volatile responsibil- 
ities. They hurry to the 
scenes of accidents, fires, and 
other disasters, to determine 
if losses or damages are cov- 
ered by the claimant's poli- 



cies, inspect damaged or des- 
troyed property, and esti- 
mate the costs for repair or 
replacement. 

Other career areas to con- 
sider might be an underwriter, 
agent or broker, loss control 
specialist, risk manager, 
accountant, personnel, or ad- 
vertising, and public relations 
professional. This should give 
you a better idea of the vast 
variety of careers involved in 
the insurance industry. 

So, if you are hesitant 
about an insurance career, 
think twice about it. Do a 
little research. Erase the 
stereotypical images that are 
attached to the insurance in- 
dustry. This profession might 
offer you a better career than 
you might have considered 
prior to a little research. It 
can truly be an exciting pro- 
fession. 



Gad, 'tis Faire timet 



It is 1579. It is 1979. Spring past and pres- 
ent join in Elizabethan delight. The Renais- 
sance Pleasure Faire and Springtime Market 
once again graces the hillsides of Agoura and 
for six weekends beginning April 28 offers 
revelry of every kind to the eager traveler. 

What is your pleasure at our Pleasure Faire? 

Music? Madrigals sung by sweet-voiced 
country maids and lads echo in the market- 
places and shady groves. The soft and sooth- 
ing sounds of harpists and pipers mingle in a 
springtime counterpoint. Brass consorts 
herald the Queen's splendor and street singers 
perform in every lane. The music of Eliza- 
bethan England, both the melancholy and the 
merry, fills the air every day at the Faire. 

Would you care to join in country dances 
and tread a spirited measure? Choose from 
galliards, pavanes, allemandes and jigs. 

Enjoy the comedy of Italy as the ever-greedy 
Pantalone oggles the voluptuous Columbine 
or be part of the jury to judge a peasant knave 
guilty or innocent at the Court-of-the-Dusty- 
Footed. Plays tragical and comical unfold be- 
fore your very eyes. 

The ancient springtime rituals symbolize 
fertility and renewal. Come dance at the may- 
pole and see the crowning of the beauteous 
May Queen. Add a blossom-a daffodil or a 
forget-me-not— to the giant Jack 'O The Green. 
The old gods are not forgotten here. 

Processions and parades traverse the Faire 
from its dawning to dusk— and all are wel- 
come to march and sing and shout in colorful 
ranks. 

In the misty morning, the boisterous merri- 
ment of the St. Audrey's Guild parade opens 
the Faire with joyful good spirits, and lead 



revelers through the Faire. The Guildmaster's 
parade hails the craftsmakers art with intri- 
cate floats and banners held on high. At mid- 
day, the Call 'O the Faire procession marches 
to the Maybower Stage with bagpipes, horns 
and lusty singing. 

But perhaps the most magnificent proces- 
sion is the pomp and majesty of Queen Eli- 
zabeth's progress through the streets and 
markets. Borne on a sedan chair, Good Queen 
Bess beckons to noble and peasant alike amid 
the blast of trumpets and shouts of "God 
Save the Queen!" Cheer along with the throng, 
and you too will feel like one of her loyal and 
loving subjects. 

Test your wits, strength, or luck in rustic 
games— from the serene pleasure of Bowling 
on the Greene to the skill and brawn of shoot- 
ing the crossbow, with all manner of Ring- 
tossing, Monk-dunking and Rope-ladder 
climbing in between. 

The handsome crafts of the Renaissance live 
on at the Faire— and you can learn to make 
them too. Artisans not only hawk their wares, 
but set aside time to teach you how to make 
such wonderous objects as candles, pottery, 
paper pinwheels or banners. 

If you seek to know the future, in this year 
of 1579, come to Witches' Wood-the Faire 's 
mysterious home of astrologers, readers of the 
Tarot and soothsayers from the far-flung cor- 
ners of the Renaissance world. 

Whatever your pleasure or fancy, get thee to 
the Faire! You will surely find your heart's 
desire. 

To reach the Renaissance Pleasure Faire, 
take the Ventura Freeway to the Kanan Road 
exit. Follow the signs to free parking. 

For further information, call (213) 654-3202. 



Business honors less 
marketable degrees 



Many non-business majors venture out into 
the working world not realizing their poten- 
tial as professionals in the business environ- 
ment. Surprisingly, they find more acceptance 
by employers who will consider hiring these 
liberal arts graduates- especially if they have 
some basic business courses and "management 
potential." While employers look for a well- 
rounded, flexible, multi-talented personality, 
they also look for those who supplement their 
Liberal Arts degrees with business, math and 
science electives. 

A study conducted at Central Washington 
University shows that employment and career 
opportunities can be affected by a student's 
course of study. Questions were asked such 
as: 1. Do employers deem preparation in busi- 
ness and management useful for non-business 
majors? 2. Are students with such added 
training more likely to experience better em- 
ployment and career opportunities? 

The study also asked employers what areas 
of study they would recommend for the non- 
business major. The questionnaire was then 
distributed to a random sample of 307 em- 
ployers selected from the College Placement 
Annual. The results of this study come from 



International studies 



45% of the 307 employers selected. 

About 80% of the employers surveyed re- 
sponded that employment and career oppor- 
tunities were enhanced for students majoring 
in non-business areas with added training in 
business administration. It was felt that such 
preparation before employment will save time 
and money for both the employer and em- 
ployee. 

Of the areas of preparation, the study indi- 
cated that accounting was recommended by 
81% of the employers. This was followed by 
oral and written business communication — 
77%, personnel management and human be- 
havior in organizations -67 %, and finance 
- 55%. Other areas that rated 50% or higher 
were data processing, statistics/quantitative 
methods, marketing, and economics. 

From the results of this study (which can 
be found in the Journal of College Place- 
ment/Fall 1978) you can see how a non- 
business major can benefit by taking some 
basic business courses. Consider this alterna- 
tive as you prepare for your four-year college 
degree. 



Skillsfor world management 



American Graduate 

School of International Man- 
agement, "Thunderbird" lo- 
cated in Glendale Arizona, 
offers an abundance of 
courses in Applied World 
Business, Intercultural Stud- 
ies, and Modern Languages 
from Arabic to Spanish. 
This institution has an- 
nounced its summer session, 
May 31, August 10. 

This past spring, 937 stu- 
dents including one from Cal- 
ifornia Lutheran College at- 
tended the American Grad- 
uate School of International 
Management. Since 1946, 
five alumni of CLC have 
attended AGSIM. The 

school combines the func- 
tional world business educa- 



tion with intercultural and 
language studies. The criteria 
for acceptance include grade 
point average, GMAT score, 
international orientation 

and leadership potential. 

Around 3,000 corporate, 
governmental, social or edu- 
cational organizations have 
hired AGISM graduates, 
numbering about 13,000 and 
working in a wide variety 
of executive positions in 
approximately 100 countries 
and territories around the 
World. 

The curriculum is taught 
by three interrelated depart- 
ments: World Business, In- 
ternational Studies, and 
Modern Languages. The re- 
lationship of the departments 



provides the student with a 
practical knowledge of the 
realities of international fi- 
nance and business manage- 
ment, and understanding of 
the social, political and cul- 
tural nature of various geo- 
graphic areas and a profic- 
iency in Japanese, Spanish, 
French, Portuguese, German, 
Mandarin Chinese, Arabic, or 
English. 

For additional facts, please 
contact the Career Center or 
write to the : Office of Ad- 
missions and Records, Amer- 
ican Graduate School of 
International Management; 
Thunderbird Campus, Glen- 
dale, Arizona 85306. 



Tropical session provides 
international training 




The University of Hawaii's College of Busi- 
ness Administration presents the second an- 
nual Pacific Asian Management Institute 
(PAMI) as part of its 1979 Summer Session. 
Offering both graduate and undergraduate 
curricul, PAMI affords a unique educational 
opportunity that provides specialized training 
in International Business in the context of the 
Pacific Asia environment. Designed to devel- 
op cross-cultural perspective of global busi- 
ness today, the variety of course offerings 
provides flexibility to meet each participant's 
special interests. 

Because of its geographic location and the 
cultural diversity of its residents, Hawaii 
offers a unique and culturally enriching ed- 
ucational experience. The Summer Institute 
will be conducted in a modern classroom 
building on the main campus of the nine- 



Campus University of Hawaii system. Also, 
situated on main campus is the internation- 
ally renowned East— West Center. Located 
in lush Manoa Valley, over 500 varieties of 
tropical and sub-tropical flora are displayed. 
The campus is three miles from the business 
center of Honolulu and two miles from the 
beaches of Waikiki. 

Tuition is $30.00 per credit hour or $90.00 
per course for non-residents and $20.00 per 
credit hour or $60.00 per course for residents. 
The same charge applies to all courses, 
whether audited or taken for credit/no credit. 
There will be a $5.00 charge for Campus 
Center and activities fees. 

Selection for admission to the Institute will 
be on a competitive basis. Deadline for appli- 
cations is MAY 15, 1979. Please write to the 
University of Hawaii at Manoa regarding 
application procedures. 



ATTENTION! PRE-MEDS, 
BIOLOGY AND CHEMIS- 
TRY MAJORS! If you are 
interested in ELEMENTARY 
PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY 
(352) for the FALL of 1979, 
PLEASE CONTACT: 
Doug Hostler 492-8608 
Leslie Zak 492-8768 

We need to know ASAP! 



DON'T FORGET!! 

Pre-Registration for Fall 
1979 classes is scheduled for 
April 23 through May 4. 

Materials may be picked up 
at the Registrar's Office. 

Students should make ap- 
pointments with advisors to 
complete their class schedule. 



7b. 1 California Lutheran College Community 
From: The Kingsman Echo 
Subject: Events 



The Echo staff wishes to facilitate communications 
throughout the college and the larger community. If 
you know of anthing newsworthy that bears upon the 
college, please let us know and we will be glad to print 
what you write or to arrange for coverage by our staff. 



If <-ou wish an interview: 



Name- , 



Phone , 



Oraanization, 

Fu-nt 



Time and Place. 



Facts and Features, 



If you wish to write the story ._ 
Kingsman Echo, c/o SUB 



Mail to 

Deadlines: Saturday noon for sure inclusion In Friday 's 

paper 

Tuesday noon for late submissions and pro- 
blematic inclusion in Friday 's paper. 



h 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 27, 1979 



page 1 



CELEBRATION 79 
CELEBRATION 79 

CELEBRATION 79 



Celebration 79 is a feeling, 
an attitude, a spirit. In our 
day to day existence, we 
struggle to move on, or to 
just keep up. Usually we are 
not alone in our struggle. Yet 
too often we get caught up in 
our personal lives, to the ex- 
tent that we fail to recognize 
the significant others in our 
lives. Celebration is a period 
for that recognition. 

Celebration offers a chance 
for people to enjoy one 
another on a variety of levels: 
culturally with the Art Show 
and Band Concert, physically 
with the Class Softball and 
Earth Ball, spiritually with 
church, chapel, and a hike to 
the cross, socially with 
Faculty Scjuares and movies, 
and academically with the 
Colloquium of Scholars. 
Celebration is not one event 
or one day. It is a series of 
opportunities to celebrate 
our relationships with others. 

Celebration began as an 
idea by seniors Steve Bogan 
and Gordon Lemke. One 
night while working on the 
yearbook, Steve and Gordon 
began the first of many 
lengthy discussions about 
Celebration. "It began with 
the idea of last year's work 
days. We felt the day made 
many positive contributions 
to the campus," commented 
Steve. "However, many stu- 
dents could not participate 
in them because they fell on 
Saturdays. Athletic teams as 
well as students who had jobs 
could not participate." And 
so the idea developed. 

Gordon, who has several 
years experience in the 
theme park industry, began 
to develop a "Theme Week." 
Included was a work day on 
Thursday. "We toyed around 
with the idea of the work 
day on Wednesday. We felt 
that less people would make 
it a long weekend, and that 
there might be less hostility 
with canceling a class that 




Celebration steering committee is composed of Gordon Lemke (standing), Steve Bogan (sit- 
ting), Mark Hagen (standing), Donna Maganaris, Scott So/berg, and Don Myles. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



meets three days a week. 
However, because we began 
our planning so late, we felt 
that Thursday, May 3rd, was 
the best day to have the 
work day," stated Gordon. 

And so the theme week de- 
veloped. Running sub-themes 
within the week, Staff Day, 
Commuter Day, Faculty 
Day, Work Day, and Honors 
Day all began to take definite 
shape. Steve added, "Yam 
Yad had begun in a positive 
light, but over the years be- 
came a sore spot in the life of 
the college. It became a day 
without a purpose, it was 
threatening to the partici- 
pants." With the negative 
image working against them, 
would it be possible to cancel 



classes for the Work Day? 
For that matter, was the 
whole proposal feasible? 

"We had confidence in our 
idea. We felt that there could 
be a week in which people 
could come together in roles 
that we are not used to. If a 
student is working side by 
side with a professor painting 
the Little Theater, I believe 
that the student is going to 
get more out of the next 
class session with that pro- 
fessor," smiled Gordon. 

After deciding that the 
plan was worth a try, the two 
began to ask around to study 
its feasibility. This proved to 
be a long process in itself. 
After considerable legwork, 
the secret of the two began 



to work out. Initial indica- 
tions from the Faculty, Aca- 
demic Dean, and Dean for 
Student Affairs were very 
positive. 

After talking about the 
plan, it was found a title was 
necessary. "We wanted some- 
thing positive and uplifting. 
We kicked around a bunch of 
adjectives, and settled for 
Celebration," added Gordon. 

"When working through 
ideas for the week, we set a 
number of goals. We wanted 
all of the events to be free to 
everyone. We didn't want to 
limit anyone because of 
money. I'm proud to say that 
we accomplished that goal," 
smiled Steve. He continued, 
(cont. on p. 4) 



page 2 



April 27, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Celebration wedt at a glance — 



Sun. 



Sunday, April 29 



10:00 -Church 

The contemporary Chicago service will 
usher in the Celebration week. Led by the 
New Earth staff, the college community are 
all invited to share in the Lord's supper. An 
upbeat flute and piano make this an inspir- 
ing service to all worshipers. All faculty, 
staff, and students are invited to be in 
attendance. 



Due to the afternoon picnic, it will be 
necessary to limit Sunday's breakfast times 
from 9:00 to 10:30 a.m. This will provide 
our Food Services staff ample time to pre- 
pare for the picnic. Persons with special 
needs are advised to make arrangements. 



11 :30 - Picnic Lunch 
12:30 -Picnic Activities 

Enjoy some bluegrass music as you 
munch on a char-broiled hamburger. Lunch 
is free to all persons, courtesy of .the Cele- 
bration committee. Music will be provided 
by Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever Blue- 
grass Band for some good ol' foot stompin', 
hand clappin', rip snortin' banjo, guitar, 
stand-up bass, mandalin, fiddelist music. 
Games include a three-legged race, wheel- 
barrow races, and more. Wind providing, 
there will be a kite flying contest (bring 
your own kite). As the afternoon wears on, 
the Earth ball will make an appearance. 



All Day - Art Show 

This exhibit features the talents of the 
Senior Art Students. Celebration week will 
run in conjunction with the second exhibi- 
tion, with the works of Beth Bowman, 
Jennifer Cockerill, Julie Malloch, Kelly 
Miore, Gail Ottemoeller, Kimberly Samco, 
Cindy Spratt, Erica Stein, and Barbie Wat- 
kins on display. A reception will be held 
from 3:00 to 7:00 p.m. The exhibition 
continues all week in the SUB, with an 
artist present each evening to meet visitors. 



7:00 -Dorm Visitation 

Visitation is an annual tradition at the 
Lu. Available Faculty are invited to visit 
student's rooms. Professors have a chance 
to chat with students in an informal set- 
ting. Early indications show a strong turn- 
out by students and faculty. 



8:00 -Open Gym 



8:30 -Highlight film 

Movie -"Oh God" 



Highlights of past Kmgsmen seasons will 
precede the movie "Oh God" starring John 
Denver and George durns. Unbelievable 
catches, unforgettable follies, and more 
make this a humorous, entertaining and in- 
formative film. 

"Oh God" is a fanciful adventure in 
humor and humanity. It tells of God com- 
ing to Earth in the form of George Burns. 
The person he picks to help him straighten 
out mankind is the assistant manager of a 
supermarket, John Denver. Needless to say, 
there are plenty of surprises. Charles 
Champlin of the LA Times described it as 
"Deft, spry, fast, ingenious, warm, likeable, 
funny and uplifting." 



Mon. 



Monday, April 30 



10:00 - Christian Conversations 

John Detlie, Futurist and Artist, will 
stimulate participants of Contemporary 
Christian Conversations. He will be working 
with the theme 

"Where are we going? 
What is happening? 
Imagine the future 
Through photography and painting." 
For this Monday only, Christian Conver- 
sations will meet in Nygreen 1. 

11:30 -Staff Banquet 

All staff of the College are invited to 
lunch in the cafeteria. In recognition of the 
many people who work to support the col- 
lege, we are recognizing them all day for 
their countless hours of endless devotion. 
Lunch is being supplied free of charge to 
staff by Lil Lopez. 



1 :00 - Golf 

The Golf Team will take on Cal State 
Dominguez Hills at 1:00 at. Los Robles 
Country Club. 



Afternoon - Frisbee Golf 
Tournament 

An exciting 18 "hole" course will take 
participants all over the campus. Everyone 
is invited to participate, even if you haven't 
tossed a frisbee since last summer. But 
watch out, the football goal posts is con- 



sidered one of the more difficult holes. 
Men and women are asked to be at the 
Afton Lake by 5:30 for the tee off. There 
will be men's and women's classes, to help 
balance out the sexes. 



5:00 - Dinner Activities 

Monday's dinner activities are designed to 
show the diversified talents of CLC stu- 
dents. Everyone can participate in spaghetti 
eating, glass spinning, balloon shaving, 
carmel apple chewing, and whip cream 
gulping. With only a few days to practice, 
everyone should be at an equal disadvan- 
tage. But don't be discouraged, prizes, in- 
cluding gift certificates, will be awarded to 
the winners. 



8:00 -Open Gym 



8:15 -Slide Show of CLC 

Slide show of CLC will be given by our 
very own Coach Shoup. This slide show 
will depict the history of the College from 
the days of Chicken Coops to now. Should 
be an interesting and unique presentation. 



9:00 -Movie - 

"A Thousand Clowns" 

This classic, thought provoking comedy 
starring Jason Robards, will be presented 
by the Alumni Association in Nygreen 1. 



All Day - Art Show 



Hue. 

Tuesday, May 1 



6:00 - New Earth Hike 
to Cross 

The New Earth and RASC will sponsor a 
sunrise hike to the cross on the hill. Early 
riser's are requested to meet at the New 
Earth for the procession. Once at the cross 
there will be a meditation and the celebra- 
tion of the Holy Communion. This is both 
a beautiful and reflective way to begin the 
day. 



All Day - Art Show 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 27, 1979 



Page 3 



1 1 :30 - Commuter Banquet 

All commuters are invited to lunch in the 
cafeteria today. This will be an excellent 
opportunity for commuters to join the rest 
of the student body on board. Lunch is 
being graciously supplied FREE of charge 
to Commuters by Lil Lopez. Join us!! 



Afternoon - Class Softball 

Class Softball tournaments will be helo 
Tuesday and Wednesday. Class softball 
teams will be coed. Male participants will 
be required to bat opposite handed (to help 
even out the advantage and make things a 
little more fun). Watch next week in the 
cafe for schedules and team sign-ups. 
Associated Men Students will sponsor this 
event. Get out and "sock it to them." 



Dinner Activities 

On Tuesday night, beginning at 5:30 
you'll have a chance to buy a "Slave for a 
Day." Bids will be taken by Em Cee's Jeff 
Berg and Mark Vanlandinham, with slaves 
going to the highest bidder. Owners, then, 
will have full control from breakfast until 
dinner on Work Day, May 4. Oh, this 
should be a fun one. 



8:15- Band Concert 

The program the concert band will pre- 
sent includes many familiar tunes. High- 
lights include a Gershwin Medley, selec- 
tions from "Chorus Line," and an arrange- 
ment of selections from "Rocky" done by 
freshman Jeff McConnell. 

Concert band will also be doing some 
marches that will be interesting as well as 
stimulating. Included is "American Patrol" 
and two Sousa marches: "El Capitian" di- 
rected by English Professor Jack Ledbetter 
and "Liberty Bell" directed by junior Bob 
Hood. 

Two solos, with band accompaniment 
will also be featured: Piccolo Espagnol with 
Karen Duagal and Capriccio by Bob Hood. 

The evening of music will be an enjoy- 
able one to start Spring, and a good compli- 
ment to Celebration '79. 



Wed. 



Wednesday, May 2 



10:00 -Chapel 

The Chapel meditation is provided by the 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes. The FCA 
is an opportunity for the athletes of CLC 
to get together and share their faith, both 
through weekly bible studies, and service to 
others. The theme for the meditation is 
"An Affirming Community." 



11:30- Faculty Banquet 

Today all faculty members are invited 
and encouraged to attend lunch in the cafe- 
teria. Today in the form of a banquet we 
recognize the devoted service of our faculty 
and honor them by inviting them to lunch, 
FREE of charge. Once again compliments 
of Lil Lopez. 



Afternoon - Class Softball 



5:00 - Dinner Activities 

Throughout the dinner hour, the cate will 
be filled with the sounds of Blue Grass 
Music featuring the talents of Mark Hagen, 
Jim Hazelwood, Brian Mallison and Paul 
Trelsted. You enjoyed them at the Talent 
Show, so don't miss this encore musical 
experience. 



8:00 - Faculty Squares 

Which faculty is it? John Solem, Mike 
Kolitsky, Fred Tonsing, Bob Stanford or 
Gordon Cheesewright? Join these and other 
faculty as we enjoy a takeoff of the 
popular TV game show. Student contes- 
tants will compete for prizes while trying 
to match wits with an ever humorous 
faculty. 



9:00-Pantano/Salsbury 
Christian Rock 

HIT THE SWITCH is the debut album by 
these two young men. Though Jesus isn't 
mentioned by name in any of the lyrics, 
the words leave little doubt as to the source 
of inspiration. The message of the Good 
News that is here is designed to reach a 
larger audience than that of the Christian 
community. The group is able to communi- 
cate a spiritual message without being 
overtly blatant or too heavy-handed. John 
Pantano and Ron Salsbury are artists who 
are speaking to today's world through 
music, with a message that is accessible and 
c'-emal. 



Thurs, 



Thursday, May 3 
8:00 - Wake Up Call 

Brace yourself. This day is the one time 
a year when the entire campus wakes up to- 
gether. Ingenious methods are being 
devised by the dorm representatives to 
awaken the campus. 



8:30 -Breakfast 

Breakfast will be served at the normal 
time, from 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. To avoid 



overcrowding of the cafeteria, it is re- 
quested that the West End workers eat in 
the Fire Circle area. Breakfast will be ready 
there beginning at 8:30 a.m., and will con- 
tinue until the food runs out . . . 



At 8:UU a.m. KKLL will begin its broad- 
cast day. Various w^rk areas will have spe- 
cial stereo systems set up and tuned into 
KRCL, 101.5 cable FM. The campus will 
be unified with live reports from the work 
sites, and that great music heard only on 
Cablerock. 



9:30 -Projects 

At 9:30 a.m. the projects will begin. I he 
weather looks promising, so dress casual to 
work up a little sweat. 

For the WEST END and COMMUTERS, 
work for the day includes: log oiling the 
stadium bleachers, painting the north 
bleachers, painting the athletic office, 
washing the outside of the entire gym, 
painting the Little Theatre, and various 
other projects. 

The main projects for PEDERSON Dorm 
includes cleaning out the planters along 
the flag poles, and painting the rear of 
Regents Court. 

For THOMPSON and KRAMER, clean- 
ing the pool area and volleyball pit will oc- 
cupy most of the day. Included will be 
painting of the pool building, cutting the 
bushes that run along the tennis courts, and 
general landscaping around "G" building 
and the Science building. 

MT CLEF will have a buried treasure 
hunt to find a buried concrete box that 
contains the electrical supply to the dorm. 
We know it's out there somewhere, but 
we don't know exactly where, (we should 
by the end of the day). Mt. Clef will also 
clean up the creek bed, which includes 
placing another pipe under the roadway, 
north of the football field. 

McAFEE Dorm members will meet out- 
side of the cafe to be trucked up to the 
"CLC" letters, where the letters need to he 
weeded and repainted. McAfee will also 
paint the baseball bleachers. 

In addition to these major projects, nu- 
merous smaller projects will be available, if 
time permits. 

From 10:00 to 1 1 :30, the student Affairs 
staff will be running a snack wagon around 
to the various sites to provide a break with 
various goodies to nibble on. 



2:00-Bar-B-Que 

During the work projects, tickets for the 
afternoon bar-b-que will be distributed. 
Only project workers will be able to enjoy 
this fine meal. Commuters and faculty, if 
you worked, join us as our guests, free of 
charge. After all, you deserve something for 
all that hard work. 

During the bar-b-que, Jim Stone and Stan 
Galperson will be providing musical enter- 
tainment. Jim and Stan are best known for 
their recent performance during the Talent 
Show, and last semester's performance with 
the "In the Spotlight" series, sponsored by 
Artist Lecture. 

(conl. on p. 4) 



age 4 



a 



April 27, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Thurs. 



2:30 - Varsity Baseball 

With the many schedule changes due to 
the rain, the baseball team will take on Cal 
State Dominguez Hills. Only one game is 
scheduled. 



7:00 -Movie 

The "Ghost and Mr. Chicken" is a ghost 
happy comedy when even the fun is fright- 
ening. This Don Knotts comedy will be 
shown in Nygreen 1. Don Knotts is a meek, 
timid typesetter with a small town news- 
paper, who yearns to become a reporter 
and his opportunity comes when the 
town's haunted house is about to be torn 
down and he is induced to spend the night 
there. 



8:00 -Dance 

Beginning at 8:00 p.m. and continuing 
until midnight, the gym will take on a look 
never seen before— a fantastic sound system 
and dazzling lighting from all sides. Even if 
you don't dance, stop by to see this sight. 



Fri. 



Friday, May 4 



All Day - Art Show 



10:00 - Convocation 

- Dedication of Buth Park 

Honors Day Convocation is a time to 
honor CLC students who have made out- 
standing achievements while at CLC. De- 
partmental Honorees will be named, next 
year's departmental assistants will be 
announced, as well as various scholarships 
won by graduating seniors. 



Afternoon - Speakers 

In the afternoon, visiting scholars from 
nearby southland universities and colleges 
invited by the academic departments to 
talk about their discipline, will meet with 
students in small group seminars. 

The following is a list of departments and 
their guests at the time the Echo went to 
press. 

Biology - Dr. James A. Wagner 

Engish/ 

Political Science - Dr. Karen C. Hermassi 

French - Dr. Theda Shapfro 

Geology - Benjamin N. Akpati 

History - Dr. Richard E. Oglesby 



Nursing - Dr. Bonnie Bullough 

Philosophy - Richard Wasserstrom 

Physical Education - Ernest D. Michael, Jr. 

Religion/Sociology/ 

Anthropology - Dr. Robert N. Bellah 

Spanish - Dr. George Fuentes 



5:00 - Honors Banquet 

The visiting scolars will be the honored 
guests at the banquet which will be held at 
the Sunset Hills Country Club. Ticket ar- 
rangements are to be made through the 
faculty secretaries. 



8:15 - Lecture 

- Dr. Robert N. Bellah 

At 8:15 in the Gym, Dr. Robert N. 
Bellah, nationally known sociologist, will 
speak on "The Individual and Society in 
the American Future." Dr. Bellah is a 
gifted scholar and is a Ford Professor of 
Sociology and comparative studies at the 
University of California at Berkeley. 



Sat. 

Saturday, May 5 



1 :00 - Car Wash 

For those going to the Spring Formal and 
don't have time to wash your car, let the 
Drama Club do it. In a fund raising effort, 
the Drama Club will be washing cars east of 
the library from 1 :00 to 5:00 p.m. for only 
a dollar. Even if you're not going to the 
formal, but you are having trouble seeing 
out of your windshield, bring your car (and 
a buck.) 



Evening - Spring Formal 

The band "Freeflight" will highlight this 
year's Spring Formal, held at the Oxnard 
Hilton. Tickets are $13. and are limited to 
the first 200 couples. Pictures will also be 
available for $5.95. 



Celebration 
week kicks off 

(com. from p. J) 

'We also brain-stormed ideas that could in- 
volve students, faculty, and staff in various 
nonthreatening events." It appears as 
though the two were successful in their ef- 
forts. 

"After we gained approveal and support 
from the various parts of our campus, the 
wheels really began to turn," said Gordon. 
A small committee was formed. First, they 
had to settle on who would head the week. 
The group decision found Gordon Lemke 
heading the entire week, and Scott Solberg 
serving as the Coordinator. Mark Ha- 
gen would head up all of the events and ac- 
tivities. Steve Bogan took charge of the 
Work Day, and Don Myles agreed to handle 
the food arrangements. Donna Maganaris 
would help to coordinate communication 
between the committee and the dorm reps. 
Other jobs were assigned. Jim Hazelwood 
was asked to find a band for a concert in 
the stadium. "Jim put in a lot of effort, 
only for us to find that it was not feasible 
to have a concert in the stadium," stated 
Gordon. 

Steve Reardon was very helpful with the 
initial planning and organizing the events 
that the RASC could sponsor. Scot Soren- 
sen agreed to handle the picnic activities 
for Sunday. Holly Bielman thought up the 
dinner activities and will carry them out, 
while Leanne Bosch is organizing Faculty 
Squares. 




Director GORDON LEMKE 

Coordinator SCOTT SOLBERG 

Events Coordinator MARK HAGEN 

Project Coordinator STEVE BOGAN 

Foods Coordinator DON MYLES 

Administrative Assistant DONNA MAGANARIS 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



April 27, 1979 



Pit themes 
enhance CLC 



volleyball 



By Jeannie Winston 

The Afton and Conejo men, 
better know these days as the 
Pit, recently greased up their 
act. Why? It was 50's night in 
the gym. But a much bigger 
reason than a "50's night" 
seems to be permeating these 
men's souls to take action. 

This wasn't the first time 
they've risked life, limb, or 
hair (axle grease does won- 
ders) on a Tuesday night. Lis- 
ten next time you cross the 
path of an Aftonite or a 
Conejo dweller, you may 
hear their primal call, 
VOLLEY-BALL, VOLLEY- 
BALL, VOLLEY-BALL. 

The fact that five of the 
players on the men's volley- 
ball team live in Afton and 
one in Conejo originally 
evoked the Pit's enthusiasm. 
Now their support has be- 
come tradition. 

Though some here at CLC 
think the theme experience 
is confined to the dorm, 
these men know differently. 
Each game includes costume 
and theme, sometimes a 
spoof on the opposition. The 
season kicked-off with beach- 
chair night against Loyola 
(whose coach always sits in a 
beach chair), Hawaiian night 
followed against UCSD, the 
Unknown Fan night against 
LaVerne, 50's night with 
Athletes in Action and Robe 
and Tie night against Occi- 



dental. The Pit's power to 
rally support is so strong 
even President Mathews came 
in costume to the Occidental 
game. Two biggies -- Toga 
night against Northridge and 
probably most hilarious of 
all, "Drag" night ended the 
volleyball season, but it is 
only the beginning of the 
Pit's career. 

The popularity of the Pit 
has shot to stardom such 
celebrities as Jeff Berg, Frank 
Pefley, and Mark Van 
Landingham. Together with 
the team's support they pro- 
duced each week's side show. 
They have asked that the 
public be notified that no 
patents have been made on 
their unique performances, 
except Pefley's rotating-side 
run, and Van Landingham's 
cheer, (net - NET, volleyball - 
VOLLEYBALL, court - 
COURT, losing team - LOSING 
TEAM, winning team - WIN- 
NING TEAM, CAL LU.CAL 
LU, CAL LU!) so parts are 
still open to the public. Crowd 
scenes are their favorite. Lor- 
rie Bursvold, next year's Pep 
Commissioner, hopes to capi- 
talize on Pit action. 

Yes, these men have fun, 
but providing and arousing 
spirit for the team is what 
bound their enthusiastic 
souls together. The Pit's sup- 
port comes in as a loud and 
clear compliment to the 
Kingsmen Volleyball Team. 




Pages 



CLC javelin, 
relay shine 



/ 



(he Pit came Incoqnilv on the "Unknown Fan" niaht but . . . 

I'hoto by Cyndi Moe 




By Ken Bahn 

On April 20 and 21 the 
CLC Men's Track Team com- 
peted in the 20th annual 
Mount San Antonio College 
Relays. Competing with 
over 5,000 athletes, the track 
team placed first in the 400 
meter relay with the winning 
time of 42.7 seconds. 

Members of the first place 
squad were Steve Releford, 
Freddie Washington, Steve 
Littlejohn and anchorman 
John Bullock. The track 
team also picked up first 
place honors in the javelin 
throw when Don Myles 
threw the javelin 2I7 feet, 
7 inches. 

Besides first place honors, 
the CLC track team was 
able to break two school re- 
cords at the meet. In the 
two mile relay, Chuck 
Nichols. Don Liles, Joel 



Mena and Joel Remmenga 
set a new school time of 
8 minutes, 3I5 seconds, 
beating the old time of 8 
minutes, 5.8 seconds which 
all four had established at the 
Fresno Invitational. 

In the distance medley re- 
lay, Joel Remmenga, Dave 
Allison, Don Liles and 
Charles Nichols set a new 
school time of 10 minutes, 
28.5 seconds. This record 
broke the old time of 10 
minutes, 44.0 seconds set by 
Remmenga, Liles, Nichols 
and Robert Wanger which 
was established earlier this 
season. 

The next important event 
for the track team is the 
District Meet on May 4-5 at 
Biola College. The outcome 
of that meet will determine 
who will be going to the 
Nationals this year. 



. . . two weeks Inter against Occidental they revealed their true 
identities in robe and tie, accompanied by President Mark 
Matin ws. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Guzman takes swim honors 



The California Lutheran 
College swim club partici- 
pated in its first inter-squad 
meet, three weeks ago, with 
Ruben Guzman taking 3 first 
places to lead the team. 

The meet featured some 
very closely swum matches, 
as nearly 20 men and women 
participated. 

The 100 yard medley was 
won by Mike Ettner, but the 
real race was for second 
place between two women, 
Pat Johnson and Cathy 
Phipps. 

Johnson and Phipps began 
the first leg of the race dead- 
locked while swimming the 
butterfly. The race was 

Late night 
hoopsters 

vie for 
KB A finals 

By Becky Hubbard 

Cal Lutheran's Intramural 
Basketball league has only a 
few more nights left until 
the play-offs. The A league 
has only two more sets of 
games to play. 

The A league played Mon- 
day night, for the first time 
since Easter vacation. In the 
8:00 pm game, Fulladosa's 
team beat Cudahy's with the 
score being 47-40. At the 
9:00 pm game, Leslie's team 
beat Steele's team with a 
score of 43-41. In the 10:00 
pm game there was a for- 
feit won by Slattum's team 
against the Faculty/Staff. 
At 11:00 pm , Dann's team 
beat Kunau's with the final 
score being 66-38. 

The A league has a big 
match coming up next week, 
on Wednesday, May 2. Steve 
Dann's team will play Chris 
Steele's. Both teams have 
only one loss so far. The 
game starts at 9:00 p.m. in 
the Gym. 

In the ti league, Stormo's 
team played Kunz' team at 
9:00 pm. and Terry's team 
played Farrington's team at 
10:00 pm on Wednesday 
night, April 25. Scores 
were unavailable at press 
time. 



close until the final 25 yards 
of freestyle where Johnson 
just edged Phipps by a sec- 
ond. 

The 200 freestyle also dis- 
played a close race. Rick 
Carlson and Rick Hamlin 
battled for the entire 200 
yards before Hamlin finally 
caught and passed Carlson 
in the final 25 yards. 

Candy Froke swam well 
and captured a third place in 
the 200 free. 

Guzman won his first 
match by defeating Ettner in 
the 50 free. Hamlin took 
third place. Ettner was 
swimming for the first time 
in nearly 2 years. 



Karin Johnson finished the 
highest among the other wo- 
men in the 50 free by taking 
a fourth. 

The 100 free featured Guz- 
man grabbing first while 
Karin Johnson and Karen 
Hawkins finished second and 
third respectively. 

Pat Johnson and Karin 
Johnson battled for the 50 
butterfly in yet another close 
contest. P. Johnson edged 
K. Johnson for her first win 
and the only woman victory 
in the meet. 

The final event featured a 
duel between the teams top 
two breast-strokers, Carlson 
and Guzman. The race was 



close for the first 75 yards 
"until Guzman pulled away 
for his third victory. 

Two excellent swimmers 
had to sit out the meet due 
to injuries. They were Karin 
Olson, who was bothered by 
a concussion, and Scott 
Stormo, who had stitches in 
his hand. 

The swim club will be con- 
cluding their first season this 
next week. The club hopes 
for several meets against 
other colleges during the 
early part of the next year. 

If interested in joining next 
year's swim club, contact 
Ruben Guzman, 492-8625, 
or Rick Hamlin, 492-8289. 




Tennis wounded 
but victorious 



By Lois Leslie 

The Kingsmen triumphed 
in a tennis match last Fri- 
day against Loyola Mary- 
mount with a score of 7-2. 
The winners in the singles 
matches include number one 
player Dave Ikola, Jim 
Rower, Rob Sutherland and 
Bruce Cudahy. 

Loyola defaulted in one 
single and doubles match, 
which aided the Kingsmen 
in gaining their victory. 

Coach Grant Smith said 
the team played "very well" 
despite the injuries that have 
plagued them this past week. 
Rick Bier and John Whipple 
were not in the line-up due 



Spring 
preps f 



By Lois Leslie 

The CLC spring soccer 
team tied their third game of 
the season last Wednesday 
against Cal State LA's soccer 
club, with a score of 1 -1 . 

The first game was played 
against Biola's soccer club 
defeating CLC 3-1. The LA 
Mission soccer club overcame 
the Kingsmen 5-1 in the sec- 
ond game. 

Coach Pete Schraml orga- 
nized the team at the begin- 
ning of spring semester. He 
has recruited students on 
campus, as well, as scouting 
the Conejo for high school 
seniors who are potential 
players for next fall's team. 
The non-league team has 18 
members, primarily freshmen 
and transfers. Two-thirds of 
the players are from the regu- 
lar fall team, while the others 
are interested in going out 
for next year's team, or 
merely playing for enjoy- 
ment. 

Team captains Moi Serrano 
and Joe Hammer are the only 
seniors and charter members 
of the team. Hammer be- 
lieves the transfers and fresh- 



to these afflictions. Bier was 
out with a sore tendon in his 
shoulder. Whipple, however, 
managed to put an "instru- 
ment" through his leg in 
Biology while dissecting a 
fetal pig. Although tiis inci- 
sion required stitches, Coach 
Grant hopes that his number 
two player will be on the 
courts by Tuesday. 

The team is looking for- 
ward to three important up- 
coming matches: The Ojai 
Tournament, the Independent 
Invitational and the District 
Tournament. Coach Smith 
claims that "These next three 
weeks will be the turning 
point for the whole season." 

soccer 
or fall 

ment look promising for 
year. "This season we' 
200 to 300% better than last 
season. We expect a 500 sea- 
son this spring." He claims 
that CLC should be the num- 
ber two or three team within 
the league next year. 

Hammer also says that 
Coach Schraml definitely 
"knows what he is doing." 
He attributes the positive at- 
titude of the team to 
Schraml because, "He gives 
the players a confident feel- 
ing. about themselves and the 
game." 

Schraml feels that the play- 
ers are all "very responsive to 
coaching" along with being 
"very nice young gentlemen." 
The players have a" dis- 
played a variety of skills, he 
says, and the team has shown 
a great deal of improvement 
over last fall. 

The purpose of the spring 
season is to keep the players 
in shape and also evaluate the 
potential of each member for 
next season's team. 

The next game will be held 
here against Cal State LA 
next Wednesday at 4:00 pm 
on the soccer field. 



intramural basketball action nears its ilose 
5-on-5 participants battle beneath the basket. 



with the final games approaching. Above, 
Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Bookshop 
Yard Sale 



WEDNESDAY, MAY 2 



"A LITTLE BIT OF EVERYTHING" 






Page 10 



April 27, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



CLC spikers close out season with victory 







...but Notional play-off bid denied 



Mark Peterson slams the ball past the opponent's blockers in volleyball action here at the CLC 



Gym, home of the Pit. 



By Marty Crawford 

With Tuesday night's re- 
sounding three game victory 
over West m on t, the Kings- 
ment volleyball season came 
to a close. The spikers had 
hoped to continue their 
season at the NAIA National 
Play-offs at Earlham College 
in Richmond, Indiana, but, 
due to an Athletic Policy 
Committee decision they will 
be unable to participate this 
year. 

The Kingsmen, who com- 
pleted last year's season with 
a fourth place finish at 
Nationals, defeated West- 
mont with consecutive game 
scores of 15-3, 15-5, and 15- 
12. The soprano cheers of 
the CLC supporters "in drag" 
sparked the home match. 



.The previous week CLC 
dropped a home game and 
split two road contests. Tues- 
day the purple and gold bat- 
tled a strong Cal State North- 
ridge team, losing a closely 
contested match in the fifth 
game, 7-15,16-14, 10-15,15- 
12, 10-15. Wednesday the 
Kingsmen suffered another 
loss to UCSD, 11-15, 8-15, 
10-15. 

Friday night at f Occidental 
CLC rebounded with a three 
straight win over the Tigers, 
15-3, 15-11, 15-4. In a con- 
test the Thursday before 
Easter the Kingsmen per- 
formed similarly, overcoming 
La Verne in three straight. 

In review of the season, 
Coach Don Hyatt com- 



Photo by Cyndi Moe 



mended Dave Blessing and 
Steve Carmichael for "an 
outstanding year." He felt 
the team played well except 
for one or two matches. 
"Against San Diego they 
were dead from CSUN. San 
Diego was not the CLC team 
we know." 

Hyatt also looks to next 
year, stating, "With Cary 
Hegg's statistics we should 
really look for good stuff 
from him." The coach added, 
"If there's a most improved, 
Kevin Slattum would de- 
finitely get it." 

With much of the team re- 
turning and a setter trans- 
ferring from Santa Ana 
Junior College, Hyatt seems 
hopeful of continued success 
for his squad. 



Baseball team looks 
for strong finish 



By Laurie 3raucher 

In the past 2/2 weeks the 
Kingsmen baseball team has 
been busy, playjng 11 games. 

The especially demanding 
part of their schedule began 
on April 7, the first day ot 
Easter vacation, with a 
double-header at Azusa. 

John Craviotto started the 
first game off right by hitting 
a home run in the first inning 
which spurred the Kingsmen 
on to a 9-5 win. Ed Empero 
pitched the first five innings, 
and was relieved by Steve 
Chambers who went the final 
two innings and picked up 
the win. 

The second game was 
pitched entirely by Tom 
Clubb, and the Kingsmen 
won 8-6. Ron Smith hit two 
doubles and a triple while 
Simon Ayala put in a triple. 

Westmont traveled to CLC 
on April 10, and took part in 
an exciting game which the 
Kingsmen won 14-11. There 
were 17 hits in this game, in- 
cluding a home run by Ron 
Smith,, along with a single 
and a double for both John 
Craviotto and Steve Dann. 
Getting in on the pitching ac- 
tion Steve Chambers, Rick 
Shoup, Ed Empero, and 
Roger Baker who received 
the win. 

The Kingsmen then played 
UCSB on April 12, losing 19- 
7. John Craviotto hit two 
doubles and a single while 
Steve Dann hit a single and a 

double. Joe Ochoa, Steve 
Chambers and Randy Peter- 
son pitched. 

On April 14, the Kingsmen 
split a double-header with 
Westmont, losing 5-4 in the 
first game and winning 5-0 in 
the second. 

In the first game John 
Craviotto demonstrated his 
hitting finesse by getting 
three hits out of five times at 



bat. These hits consisted of a 
triple and two singles. Ed 
Empero and Rick Shoup 
pitched. The Kingsmen lost 
5-4 with 8 innings played. 

In the second game, Tom 
Clubb did an outstanding job 
pitching a "complete game" 
and giving up only 3 hits. 
Simon Ayala showed ex- 
tremely good timing by com- 
ing up with a triple when the 
bases were loaded. John 
Craviotto was at bat three 
times, providing the Kings- 
ment with a single and a 
double. The final score was 
5-0 with the Kingsmen pick- 
ing up the win. 

On April 17, the Kingsmen 
went against Biola with Tom 
Clubb and Rick Shoup pitch- 
ing. Biola won 10-0. 

Last Saturday in a double- 
header against Biola, Ed 
Empero pitched the entire 
first game while Daryl 
Samuel and Steve Dann had 
2 singles for 3 times at bat. 
The Kingsmen lost 6-3. In 
the second game the Kings- 
ment made a fantastic come- 
back winning 5-2 in the 12th 
inning. Tom Clubb went the 
distance and pitched the en- 
. tire game while Ron Smith 
and LKuy I Samuel both had 2 
singles. The highlight of the 
game was the "three run 
home run" that Steve Dann 
# hit in the bottom of the 12th 
"to win the game. 

On April 23, the Kingsmen 
played a double-header here 
at CLC against Southern Cali- 
fornia College. Ron Smith hit 
a home run while John 
Craviotto and Daryl Samuel 
both had 2 hits for 4 times 
at bat. Steve Egertson had 2 
hits for 3, but even with this 
outstanding batting the Kings- 
men lost 10-6. Joe Ochoa 
and Randy Peterson pitched. 



In the second game "Roger 
Baker pitched 6 very good in- 
nings," according to Coach 
Jim Cratty. Rick Shoup and 
Steve Chambers rounded out 
the pitching team. Despite 
excellent hitting by Simon 
Ayala, Ross Bonfiglio, John 
Craviotto and Gary Fabricus, 
who all had 2 hits, the Kings- 
ment lost 10-3. 

Coach Jim Cratty stated, 
"We are hitting the ball well 
but our pitching has not been 
strong, yet we hope to finish 
the season on a strong.note." 

The Kingsmen have another 
double-header tomorrow 

here at CLC. The first game 
begins at noon with the se- 
cond game starting at ap- 
proximately 2:30 p.m. 



Due to last year's participa- 
tion in and final fourth place 
finish at the 1978 National 
play-offs, the CLC volleyball 
team was again invited to at- 
tend the NAIA tournament. 
A prerequisite of attendance 
was the approval of the 
school, approval to be 
granted or denied by the 
Athletic Policy Committee. 
Approval was denied. Below 
are interviews with volleyball 
coach Don Hyatt, and Ath- 
letic Committee member Dr. 
Dave Johnson. 



Interview with Don Hyatt 

The volleyball team first re- 
ceived notification of the de- 
cision the week before 
Easter. The Committee had 
appointed a sub-committee 
to review the issue. Sub- 
committee members Bill 
Hamm, Beverly Kelly and 
Jeff Berg "didn't think the 
volleyball team's record was 
good enough," according to 
Hyatt. 

The Athletic policy has 
nothing stipulating procedure 
in a sport that does not have 
a qualifying tournament. 
"Without a qualifying tour- 
ney we needed an outstand- 
ing record." 

As Hyatt pointed out, the 
team's record consisted of 
both NAIA and NCAA level 
matches; if just the NAIA 
games had been considered 
"we would have been tied 
for first place." Afterwards 
two members of the sub- 
committee indicated that 
they had not been aware of 
this fact. On the basis of this, 
the team requested a review 



of the decision. 



Another meeting was held 
the week before Easter and 
again the volleyball team's 
play-off request was denied. 
According to Hyatt "the 
sub-committee never looked 
at that (new) information" 
to reanalyze the decision. 
"The overall committee de- 
nied it. They decided to 
stand on the original deci- 
sion." 

Still questioning whether 
or not the decision by the 
sub-committee had been 
formed based on all the avail- 
able facts, Hyatt again re- 
quested that the issue be pre- 
sented to the sub-committee. 



This was to take place at the 
regular Athletic Policy Com- 
mittee meeting last Friday. 

Hyatt and the team re- 
ceived a memo early Friday, 
dated Thursday, stating that 
the request was still denied. 
Thus, says Hyatt, "They 
never gave the sub-committee 
the new information. They 
never k jught the committee 
togetl with all the informa- 
tion I make the decision." 
They , he overall committee) 
decided that the sub-commit- 
tee had "enough informa- 
tion. Anything that had hap- 
pened since had no bearing. 
Yet the sub-committee mem- 
bers still did not feel that 
they had all the information." 

Last year the volleyball 
team experienced similar dif- 
ficulty with regard to play- 
off participation, difficulty 
which culminated in their at- 
tending the tournament. 
Hyatt stated, "I was under 
the impression that the only 
contingent thing last year 
was whether we had an 
invitation or not." This year 
the committee said, "if they 
let us go without an out- 
standing effort, they have to 
let every other team go who 
can earn the money." 

Hyatt felt the decision was 
unfortunate for the addition- 
al reason that Dave Blessing, 
Steve Carmichael and Cary 
Hegg had a "90% chance" of 
making the all-tournament 
team. This year the first 
place team's six starters and 
the six all-tournament play- 
ers will go to Mexico to rep- 
resent the NAIA against a 
Mexican team. 



Interview with Dave Johnson 
The committee was re- 
quired to make a decision in 
an area where policy does 
not extend. "In almost all 
sports where the District is 
weak it is difficult" to decide 
about play-off participation. 
"We need a set of criteria." 

To Johnson, the decision 
of the committee was "a 
plain judgment call. The 
committee was asked to 
make that judgment by the 
way the policy read. A lot of 
people would probably make 
a different judgment." 

When Hyatt asked the com- 
mittee to review their deci- 
sion on the basis of addition- 
al information, "we reviewed 



the additional information 
and then decided whether or 
not to send it to the sub- 
committee. We decided not 
to. The sub-committee had 
essentially considered the ad- 
ditional facts (in making 
their decision). The record 
(of the team) had no real 
change." 

One of the issues raised was 
that the team was not asking 
the school for funding, just 
for permission to go. The 
team planned to earn their 
own way. Johnson responded, 
"It's true the team isn't ask- 
ing for money, but technical- 
ly the college has to fund the 
team. If we send a team with 
an average record, then 
technically the school has to 
fund everyone who quali- 
fies." 

Most of the other sports 
have specific criteria for com- 
peting in Nationals. For ex- 
ample, in track only one ath- 
lete may go in each event. To 
Johnson, if the volleyball 
team were allowed to go on 
the basis of a good, but not 
outstanding season, their de- 
sire to go and their ability to 
fund the trip, this would 
then have to apply to other 
sports. Thus, of two equally 
qualified track athletes, one 
might be able to attend na- 
tionals and another not be- 
cause one might and the 
other might not have "a rich 
father". 

"If in these two or three 
sports (i.e. volleyball, track 
and wrestling), we commit 
ourselves to sending everyone 
who qualifies and wants to 
go, it leaves us open to dis- 
crimination. It violates a 
basic sense of fair play and 
justice." 

Furthermore, "the commfr- 
tee was of the mind that na- 
tional competition has got to 
be a reward for an outstand- 
ing season. You can be a 
good team without an out- 
standing season. The commit- 
tee admitted they had a good 
team." 

Johnson stressed the need 
to set up some definite cri- 
teria to cover these issues. He 
also stated, "As far as I'm 
concerned, it (the whole is- 
sue) did proceed in a sports- 
manlike fashion. I am parti- 
cularly impressed with Coach 
Hyatt. He did fight for his 
team and at the same time 
behaved as a class profes- 
sional." 



Regal netters clinch league title 



By Becky Hubbard 

Cal Lutheran's Women's 
Tennis Team is "doing very 
well" states Coach John 
Siemens. "The team is now 
13 and 5 and have clinched 
the league championship for 
CCAC." 

A match was won by CLC 
Friday, April 20 against Loy- 



ola. It was left uncompleted 
with the second doubles to 
be played on Monday, April 
23. The team won these 
which brought the final score 
to 6-3. Cal Lu also won on 
Saturday, April 21, in a 
match against Westmont with 
the final score being 6 to 3. 

The team's most recent 



match, played here on Wed- 
nesday, April 25, was against 
Point Loma. One player, 
Tina Tseng, was quoted as 
saying, "We all played really, 
well because we wanted to' 
use this match as sort of a 
tune-up for the Ojai tourna- 
ment." CLC's team won 
again with an end score of 7 
to 2. 




The Kingsmen baseball team depart the field after a disappointing double loss to SCC. John 
Craviotto (no. 23) has helped spark the team with his consistent performances at bat. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 




Orphan 
Anny's 

a gourmet soup restaurant 

OPEN 7 DAYS 
Mon-Frl nam-9p.n 

Sat 11am-8pm 
Sunday 12noon-7pm 



across Irom UA-5 Theatres 
• 80S -4«5- 3200' 



THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 



California Lutheran College 



May 4, 1979 



'VOLUME XVIII 



Kin gsme n ECHO 



Colloquium speakers today 



CLC honors 
scholarship 



By Lois Leslie 

The highlight of Honors 
Day today will be the Collo- 
quium of Scholars which be- 
gins at II no am and will con- 
tinue throughout the after- 
noon. Schedules for the 
event are available at the 
Convocation at 9:30 am in 
the auditorium. 

Students and faculty alike 
are encouraged to come and 
hear the various speakers 
which will be representing 
many departments. The ten 
distinguished scholars will 
offer assorted and relevant 
topics that should interest 
every student in one aspect 
or another. 

The scholars have been in- 
vited by the individual de- 
partments from widely ac- 
claimed colleges and univer- 
sities from the South-land 
area. 

Among these scholars is Dr. 
Karen E. Hemassi, who will 
be speaking on behalf of the 
English and Political Science 
Departments. She is well- 
versed on her topic, "Politics 
in Literature," since she 
specializes in this at the Uni- 
versity of California at Berk- 
eley as a Political Science 
Professor. 

The Physical Education 
Department is hosting Dr. 
Ernest D. Michael, jr. who 
will be speaking on "Chal- 
lenges in Physical Education 
as they relate to Physiology 
of 'Exercise." P.E. majors 
especially should make the 



effort to hear this scholar 
speak. Dr. Michael has 
served as a research physio- 
logist as various universities 
and is presently an instruc- 
tor associated with the De- 
partment of Ergonomice and 
P.E. at UCSB. 

Dr. Richard Wasserstrom 
from UCLA chose "Concep- 
tions of a Non-Sexist 
Society" as his topic for the 
Philosophy Department. 

Wasserstrom is a Professor of 
Law and Philosophy at the 
School of Law at UCLA. 
Women and men alike should 
find Wasserstrom 's topic 
both informative and stimu- 
lating, especially in today's 
changing society. 

This evening the scholars 
will be the guests of honor at 
a banquet at the Sunset Hills 
Country Club which begins 
at 5:30 pm. Tickets are still 
available through the faculty 
secretary. 

Nationally known sociolo- 
gist Dr. Robert N. Bellah will 
bring this day to a climax 
when he speaks in the audi- 
torium at 8:15 pm. Dr. 
Bellah will talk on "The In- 
dividual and Society in the 
American Future " He has 
published several works on 
the impact of religion on 
societies. 

Everyone is invited and en- 
couraged to attend this excit- 
ing event. Come and listen 
to a speaker of your choice; 
it can't help but expand your 
awareness! 




CELEBRATION '79 




Earth Ball, the Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever Band, and an outdoor picnic kicked off Celebration '^veek ^ ^ 



ASCLC leaders predict exciting new year 



By Kathi Schroeder 

With the election for next 
year's Student Government 
officers over, most of the 
newly elected student lead- 
ers are beginning to prepare 
for next year. Officially 
taking office this week, 
(May I), most of the officers 
are anxious for first Senate 
or Executive Cabinet meeting 
this Sunday. 

ASCLC President, Jim 
Kunau, is especially looking 
forward to Sunday's meeting. 
Kunau was reluctant to dis- 



cuss personal ideas for events 
or actions for next year feel- 
ing that he'd, "rather wait 
until after our first meeting 
to discuss these things." 
Kunau explained that in that 
way he would have a fuller 
scope of the hopes of the 
student representatives and 
could share ideas that were 
not just his own. He did 
state that he hoped "to es- 
tablish good rapport with ad- 
ministration and faculty, in 
other words, b'gin to set up 
a strong foundation for next 



year." 

Kunau displayed his sense 
of humor when responding 
to a question dealing with his 
feelings on next year's 
senate, "Aside from the 
Sophomore, Junior and Sen- 
ior class officers we have a 
good Senate - no seriously, 
I feel we have a potentially 
good Senate." He later com- 
mented that "with a little 
initiative and drive we can 
make next year a productive 
year." 

Both Kunau and ASCLC 

n^^M r * m m • 




Vice-President, Cindy Saylor, 
emphasized that student in- 
put would be an important 
point. Kunau and Saylor 
invited anyone interested in 
getting directly involved to 
contact one of them because 
committee appointments will 
be taking place soon. Saylor 
added that "all but one com- 
mittee on campus has a stu- 
dent representative on it; a 
unique situation compared to 
most colleges." 

Saylor, looking at her role 
as chairperson of the Senate, 
felt that one thing she wished 
to improve was the awareness 
of officers to their potential 
as leaders. Areas she men- 
tioned were: leadership; gui- 
dance; delegation of respon- 
sibility; and organization. 
She also pointed out that 
the pamphlet freshman of- 



ficer Lynn Fredson made up, 
explaining the duties of the 
specific offices, would be 
used widely next year since 
so many Senate members are 
in office for the first time. 
Saylor expressed her enthu- 
siasm for next year, stating 
that she is "excited about 
working with Jim, we share 
attitudes and opinions over 
what direction we see CLC 
heading." She made clear 
that the offices were "two 
separate powers, but could 
see how they could support 
each other." 

Debbie Spotts, the new 
ASCLC treasurer, stated, 
"I'm looking forward to 
working with uV student 
government. Chris .<Jeitz has 
set up a good base from 
which to work." 

In the next few weeks 



Spotts will meet with the 
commissioners and receive 
their proposed budgets. At 
the leadership retreat the 
budget will be re-evaluated 
for additions or corrections. 
In summation, Spotts feels 
being treasurer "will be a 
great learning experience." 

When talking with class 
presidents as to their hopes 
for next year Lori Trelor, 
Senior Class President, 
shared that her cabinet 
would be "putting out a sur- 
vey to next year's Seniors to 
get their input as to what 
they want accomplished, 
what activities they want to 
see, and suggestions for the 
class gift." As to the class 
officers' role as senators 
Treloar can "see Senate work- 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Officers evaluate '78-79 




Jim Kunau, ASCLC President, Debbie Spotts, ASCLC Treasurer, and Cindy Saylor, ASCLC 
Vice-President, anticipate a fun-filled and exciting year. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



By Derek Butler 

What makes a person run 
for a public office? Probably 
the same thing that makes 
some people run for a stu- 
dent body office, satisfac- 
tion. 

With the recent elections 
held here at CLC, three new 
ASCLC officers were elected 
to lead the student body 
through the 79-80 year. With 
the three new elected officers 
there are, of course, three old 
officers leaving. 

When asked to reflect on 
the past year's ups and 
downs, the bottom line was 
they were all satisfied with 
the job they had done. Scot 
Sorensen, ASCLC Vice- 



President for '78-79, was so 
pleased with the year that if 
he was given the chance to 
do it over again, he would 
only do one thing different- 
ly. He would have pushed the 
Senate a little harder to get 
more things done. 

Sorensen, a history major, 
said he ran for the office to 
get the students more in- 
volved in the running of the 
government. It seems that he 
has accomplished his goals, 
as shown, with all the recent 
views expressed by the stu- 
dents toward the administra- 
tion on a number of issues, 
the PR pamphlet controver- 
sy heading the list. 

Christina Neitz. the trea- 



surer for the past year, ran 
for office to get experience 
and to be involved in the 
government . Neitz , a business 
major, was especially happy 
with her' position, quickly 
pointing out that everything 
was within budget for the 
year. She got special enjoy- 
ment setting up her own svs- 
tem and making it work as a 
whole. The budget was total- 
ly vitalized having little sur- 
plus, but Neitz stresses that 
there was no foul play with 
the money, and thought the 
whole student body has lots 
of integrity. 

Scot Solberg. ASCLC 
President, was unavailable for 
comment. 






1 



. 



page 2 



May 4, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Reagan speaks- 
at fund raiser 



By Andy Blum 

On May 10, the CLC Bene- 
fit Banquet will be held at 
the Bonaventure Hotel in Los 
Angeles. The reception will 
begin at 6:30 p.m. in the 
California Ballroom and the 
$100 a plate dinner will 
begin at 7:30 p.m. An at- 
tendance of about 750 is ex- 
pected. 

The featured speaker for 
the evening will be Governor 
Ronald Reagan, who will 
speak on the topic, "The 
Independent College as an 
Integral Part of the Free En- 
terprise System." 

The honorary chairmen for 
the event will be Dr. Walter 
Beraq, a partner of Ernst and 
Ernst of Los Angeles, Dr. 
Tex Schramm, president of 
the Dallas Cowboys, and 
Lieutenant Governor Mike 
Curb. 

In addition to Governor 
Reagan's speech, the evening 



will showcase the college 
through an audio/visual pro- 
gram, student entertainment 
from the music department, 
and a brief presentation from 
1978 alumnus, Shawn Howie. 

"The purpose of this event," 
according to Assistant to the 
President, William Hamm, 
"will be to introduce the col- 
lege to new friends, to solidi- 
fy and further strengthen 
current friendships of the 
college, to raise funds for the 
Learning Resource Center, 
and to provide an occasion 
when a CLC audience can be 
addressed by an internation- 
ally known figure on an 
important issue." 

As Mr. Hamm pointed out, 
"It will be an important 
event in the life of CLC, for 
it is not often that a college 
the size of CLC is addressed 
by someone who many 
people feel is a serious candi- 
date for the presidency of 
the United States." 




The Business Management Forum on April 25 introduced students to business persons from 
the community. Photo by Arne Hoel 

Forum draws crowd 



Exciting year predicted 



(cont. from p. 1) 
ing more closely with admin- 
istration in getting students 
ready for graduation through 
credit checks and better com- 
munication." She also com- 
mented that this readying 
should take place before a 
student's Senior year. 

Brian Mallison, Junior Class 
President expressed that for 
him, "next year will be based 
around the single concern of 
student awareness." Mallison 
pointed out that he "did not 
look upon the office as a 
power position, but as a 
catalyst to make things hap- 
pen." Beyond the Senatorial 
role, Mallison stated that he 
hoped to get input and ideas 
from the class itself. He sees 
a major possible activity for 
next year as that of a class 
retreat. Mallison also gave a 
"promise of at least three 
class meetings a semester." 

Sophomore Class President, 



Chris Roberts, has a long list 
of activities, programs, and 
objectives for the coming 
year. His biggest program 
would be in the area of 
'Soph Talks. 'Soph Talks' 
is an open forum that would 
hopefully take place once a 
month with a faculty or ad- 
ministrator speaking and an- 
swering questions at sopho- 
more class meetings. Roberts 
is also concerned with work- 
ing with the freshman closely 
to offer them an understand- 
ing of the way the ASCLC 
works so that they do not 
have to 'learn the hard way' 
as did his class. Possible 
activities he sees are: a room 
cram; a car cram; a dance 
marathon; commuter con- 
tracts ( a big sis or big 
brother type situation with 
commuters on an equal shar- 
ing basis); a picnic, and an 
activity, as yet undecided, 
off -campus. 



By Linda Quigley 

Bringing together nearly 
200 students, businessper- 
sons, and faculty members, 
the Ninth Annual Business 
Management Forum held in 
the gym, April 25, presented 
the topic "Planning for a 
Fulfilling Career." 

Birginia Buus, auther of 
"A Time to Be Born," was 
the presenter of the topic 
and Howard G. (Skip) Hoyt, 
Personnel Programs Manager 
for the Western Region of 
IBM, gave the keynote 
speech. 

The evening opened with a 
statement by Earl Meek, 
president-elect of the Conejo 
Valley Chamber of Com- 
merce. Dodd Leanse, presi- 
dent of the Chamber of 
Commerce, was the sche- 



duled Master of Ceremonies, 
but he was unable to attend 
because of a trip to a legis- 
lative session. 

The program continued 
with Buus who led the audi- 
ence through a series of small 
group discussion questions. 
She made the point that she 
could not plan anyone's 
career for him. She could 
only ask him the right quest- 
ions. Some of the questions 
she asked concerned what 
things a person enjoys doing 
that he does well, and what 
skills he uses in the process. 

After leading the audience 
on an imaginary trip to their 
career choices, Buus suggest- 
ed each person ask them- 
selves in what geographic lo- 
cation they would like to 
work, what kind of function 
they would like, and what 



type of service would be ful- 
filling to them. 

The evening ended with the 
keynote speech entitled "En- 
abling Fulfilling Work: The 
Employer's Challenge." In 
his speech, which was 
directed toward the 

people in the audience, Hoyt 
discussed the ways in which 
an organization can better its 
re^tionship to employees by 
"staking its values," improv- 
ing manager/employee rela- 
tionships, and supporting 
each employee's career de- 
velopment. 

The Forum, designed to 
provide interaction between 
an equal number of students 
and businesspersons, involved 
approximately eighty busi- 
nesspersons, sixty CLC stu- 
dents, and thirty high school 
students this year. 



PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schulz 





OKAY. WERE 
RI6H7 OVER THE 
CAT... JUST 
KEEP THOSE 
HELICOPTER 
BlAPES 
WHIRLING... 



C^> 




(SUPPERTIME.' 




0JHAT5/ LINUS IS TRYING 
GOING/ TO 6ETHI59LANKET 
ON? / 0ACK FROM THAT CAT! 
HE'S 60IN6 TO DROP 
TOP OF HIM FROM 
HELICOPTER 





I HAVE LONG SUSPECTED 
THAT INSANITY RUN5 
IN OUR FAMILY.' 




Dorm 

rooms 

reserved 

far 
visitors 

By Richard Hamlin and Jay 
Gerlach 

The Admissions Office has 
decided to reinstate a visita- 
tion program for prospective 
students that was last in use 
five years ago. The program 
will consist of two dorm 
rooms devoted to visitation 
purposes. 

Each room will be occu- 
pied by only two students 
each, in order to enable visit- 
ing students a place to stay. 

All visiting men will stay in 
a full sized Mt. Clef room oc- 
cupied by RA Tim Philips 
and Greg Ronning. Visiting 
women will stay in a full 
sized Thompson room occu- 
pied by Kathy Schleuter and 
Holly Beilman. 

The reasoning behind the 
reinstatment of this project 
is due to the fact that there 
will be adequate housing for 
such a plan, according to 
Don Hossler, Head of Resi- 
dence Life. 

The responsiblity of these 
people is to be host for all 
visitors that come to CLC. 
Their job will include tours 
of the campus and generally 
keeping the visitors busy. 
This does not mean the hosts 
will have to spend all their 
time with these visitors. 

Individuals who were in- 
volved with the Kingsmen 
Hosts program or RA's for 
next year were offered the 
position first, due to their 
experience in the needed 
area. 

If individuals in the Kings- 
ment Hosts and next year's 
RA's did not want the posi- 
tion, it would then have been 
taken to the student body. 



CONGRATS - 

To Celebration '79 
Dinner Winners 



SPAGHETTI EATING 
Ted Wygal 

BALLOON SHAVING 
Rick Moren 
GLASS SPINNING 
Kent Puis 35 sec. 
WHIPCREAM GUZZLE 
Nick Logan 



*7///W//M>»S »»»M/»»»/»/MMM/f»A 



Diane Ban 
are in the of 



Bannerman is one of many departmental assistants who 
office when the doctors aren 't. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Help 



Wanted 



Assistants take over 
in times of need 



By Gordon E. Lemke 

"It's a great feeling, you 
feel like you really did some- 
thing today." These are the 
thoughts of Randy Peterson 
when asked how it feels to 
help a troubled math stu- 
dent. 

Randy is one of 47 depart- 
mental assistants. During the 
Honors Day Convocaion, 
assistantships for the follow- 
ing year are announced. As- 
sistantships are generally 
awarded to students in their 
senior year of study. Randy, 
and fellow assistant Jim 
Rower a'e two exceptions to 
this, for both are juniors this 
year. 

"Our job "is to help stu- 
dents. We don't correct pa- 
pers or stuff, we just answer 
student's questions," com- 
mented Randy in describing 
his duties. This is accom- 



plished by maintaining an 
average of ten office hours a 
week . 

"It's really bitchen when 
somebody understands a con- 
cept that you just explained 
to them, " smiled the 21 year 
old. "It frustrates you when 
you can see the confused 
look on a student's face. You 
can tell you are not getting 
through. The difficult time is 
when people call you on 
Thursday for help on a test 
on Friday. They expect you 
to be available all the time," 
Randy commented. 

But things are not too bad. 
"It's been fulfilling for me. It 
also helps to remember your 
earlier courses," Randy went 
on. "There is pressure in the 
classroom to know it all, and 
it does take alot of time, but 
it's pretty fun though." 

And the job is not without 



it's rewards. "Last semester 
a girl who had been in for 
help regularly, brought us 
homemade chocolate chip 
cookies. I was lovin' that," 
smiled Ra'ndy. 

The duties of psychology 
assistant Diane Bannerman 
are very similar. "It's particu- 
larly rewarding to be working 
side by side with such knowl- 
edgeable and respected pro- 
fessors." Diane shares her re- 
sponsibilities with three 
other assistants, Eric Kael- 
berer, Stuart Korshavn, and 
Gordon Lemke. Like Randy, 
Diane puts in about ten 
office hours a week. 

"My position is so far from 
a secretary, and that's impor- 
tant to me. I appreciate that," 
smiled Diane. Her favorite 
aspects of the job include 
"working on research with 
our professors, assisting in a 
demonstration in one of the 
psych classes, and having 
people stop by the office." 

"It does get frustrating to' 
have someone come in an 
hour before a test asking for 
help on a very difficult con- 
cept. But you don't want to 
discourage people from com- 
ing in, so you do the best 
you can," added Diane. 
"With the Psychology De- 
partment, students who may 
not be enrolled in a psych 
class, but are experiencing a 
problem often come for help, 
and we have to be ready for 
that. Frequently students 
will have roommate troubles, 
or poor study skills. We have 
to be prepared* to handle 
much more than knowing 
Freud's stages of develop- 
ment," commented Diane. 

(com. on page 3) 



We have a summer activity 

planned for you and 1800 off 

your closest friends 

Hey, summer is nearly here, and with it comes a tot ol free time for you and all your college friends 
Well, not everything closes for summer In fact, at Magic Mountain it is our busiest lime, 
and that's where you and your friends come in. 



If you need extra money this 
summer, but don't want to 
be cooped up in an office or 
store, then you should come 
and see us. We have a wide 
variety of full-time, 5 day 
week positions available 
throughout the summer 
season. No experience is 
needed, and as long as you 
are willing to work hard and 
help out where necessary 
then we want to see you. If 
you are 18 or older, all the 
better. We are seeking. 

• Ride Operators 

• Food & Beverage Hosts 
& Hostesses 

• Merchandise Sales 

• Warehouse Workers 

• Clerical 

i Craft Demonstrators 
(Apprentice level) 



r . ....... .... , 

SUMMER EMPLOYMENT 

Employment Office 
MAGIC MOUNTAIN 
P.O. Box 5500 
Valencia, CA 91355 

Equal Opportunity Employer M/F 



Name 



Address 



( 

Phone 



• We are now also scheduling 
interviews for individuals to 
demonstrate their craft skills 
for our "Spillikan Corners'' 
All crafts are needed, in- 
cluding Wood Carvers, 
Leather Workers, Basket & 
Broom Makers. Candle 
Makers, Glass Blowers & 
Engravers, etc If you are 
skilled in any particular craft 
call us to see if we have an 
opening for you. 

Apply in person, Monday 
thru Friday. 8 30 AM - 6:00 
PM, or Saturday, 9:00 AM - 
3:00 PM. Or call: 
(800) 342-3666 
(from 213 area code) 
(805)255-4800 
Or clip and complete the 
coupon and mail it today 







KINGSMEN ECHO 



May 4, 1979 



page 3 



College Veterans 



We've all come to look for America 



By Jeff Bargmann 

This year's graduating class 
will be sending seniors into 
many different areas of grad- 
uate school or the business 
world. Numerous seniors 
have already been accepted 
to post-graduate schools in 
different parts of the nation. 
Others have been offered 
different jobs varying from a 
grocery store clerk, to an 
accountant for a large firm. 
Some of these students will 
be presented in the following 
paragraphs. 

These students are only a 
small sample of those going 
on, and are mentioned only 
to show the diversification of 
fields that some people are 
going into. Apologies go to 
those students not men- 
tioned. 

For the first time in CLC's 
brief history a senior has 
been awarded the Danforth 
Award. The senior is Stuart 
Korshavn, a psychology maj- 
or. The Danforth Award 
pays all of the student's tuit- 
ion plus $2500 per year, to 
vhatever school the student 
decides to attend. Stuart was 
accepted at both Chicago and 
Michigan for his graduate 
work; as of yet he hasn't de- 
cided where he will go. 
Stuart plans to obtain his 



PhD. in Organizational Psy- 
chology, which will take be- 
tween four to five years. 
Stuart was also accepted at 
Oxford University in 

to study theology- He says 
that he may take a year 
break from either Chicago 
or Michigan, and study theo- 
logy for a year at Oxford. 
Stuart plans to combine his 
interest in social psychology 
and the church as a social 
organization in an effort to 
organize and evaluate pro- 
grams related to the church. 
Dan Watrous will be travel- 
ing to Harvard next year to 
begin his three year program 

'79 graduates are anticipating 
their careers - and more school- 
ing. Among them . . . Linda 
Shields preparing for medical 
school . . . 




in Harvard's graduate school 
of Design. Specifically, Dan 
is interested in City Planning 
which will allow him to 
"control the development of 
cities." Dan's interest in'this 
began three years ago, 
through the Urban Program 
he was in. 

Joel Gibson and Paul Grif- 
fin will both be traveling to 
McGeorge School of Law in 
Sacramento. McGeorge is 
affiliated with the University 
of the Pacific. While Paul 
isn't really sure of the exact 
area of law that he wants to 
go into yet, he says, "maybe 
corporate or taxation law- 
yer." Joel has definite plans 
to specialize in entertainment 
laws. Joel wants to work 
with record companies re- 
garding such areas as copy- 
right and contract law. Joel 
picked this area because of 
his interest in music. One of 
the things that Joel says he 
likes best about McGeorge is 
the high number of Mc- 
George graduates who pass 
the bar on their first attempt 

Also going into the field of 
law is Michaela Crawford 
who was accepted at UCLA 
law school. She was also 
accepted at Loyola, but plans 
on attending UCLA instead. 
After graduation from the 



three year program, Michaela 
will have to pass the bar. 
When she does, she doesn't 
know whether she wants to 
work as a public defender, 
maybe for juvenile hall or 
international relations. She 
may work for governmental 
agencies where there are sev- 
eral types of jobs available 
for lawyers. 

Michaela says she may 
change her mind however. 




. . . Danforth Award recipient 
Stuart Korshavn looking to- 
wards theology and the social 
environment . . . 

because after two years, stu- 
dents have less required 
classes and more freedom to 
choose the classes they de- 
sire. One of these classes 
may stimulate her in a new 
direction. 



AMS, AWS approach year -end 



By Becky Hubbard 

The Associated Men Stu- 
dents and Associated Women 
Students of Cal Lutheran 
have a few more events plan- 
ned for the month of May. 
New officers for both groups 
took office on May I and will 
begin to take charge of all ac- 
tivities. 

New AMS officers are Jerry 
Grubb, President; Rick James, 
Vice President; Cary Hegg, 
Secretary; and Phil Norby as 
Treasurer. New AWS officers 
are Lois Leslie, President; 
Lois Larimore, Vice Presi- 
dent; Becky Hubbard, Secre- 
tary and Janel Decker, Trea- 
surer. 



AMS has been quite active 
in Celebration Week. They 
sponsored Frisbee Golf on 
Monday, April 30 after din- 
ner. Afton Lake was desig- 
nated as the tee off; students 
were asked to be there by 
5:30 pm. Class Softball was 
organized by AMS officers. 
Tournaments were held Tues- 
day, May I, and Wednesday, 
May, 2, in the afternoons. 

Dodger Night, an event 
which the males at Cal Lu 
look forward to each year, is 
coming up May II. "Every 
event has been open to the 
entire student body, except 
for this last one-Dodger 
Night which is just for the 
guys!" states Mark Vanland- 



ingham, this past year's AMS 
President. The event will 
start out with a barbecue at 
Eddies Gee's and Brad Hoff- 
man's which begins at 4:00 
pm. The buses will leave 
from the barbecue at 5:30 
pm. AMS will have sign-ups 
in the cafeteria soon. 

Due to many complicated 
factors, AWS will have to 
cancel Mother/Daughter 

Weekend. It had been plan- 
ned for May 12 and 13. 

Big Sis/Little Sis is an op- 
portunity for currently en- 
rolled Cal Lu women to take 



May II in the cafeteria at all 
dinners. Names of incoming 
students will be sent out dur- 
ing the summer as AWS offi- 
cers are hopeful of corres- 
pondance between the "sis- 
ters." This is the chance to 
ease the apprehension an in- 
coming Freshman might 
feel. 

AWS will also sponsor a 
big study break complete 
with refreshments during 
finals week. This will be held 
in Pederson Lounge on Mon- 
day, May 21 at 8:30 pm. 
"The entire student body is 



Lisa Everett still is waiting 
to hear from the University 
of Washington and Stanford 
where she wants to study 
Physical Therapy. She has 
already been accepted at 
USC, in the physical therapy 
program. Lisa hasn't as yet 
decided where she will go; 
it depends on what the 
University of Washington and 
Stanford say. In any case, 
whatever school Lisa goes to, 
when she finishes the pro- 
gram she will be a registered 
Physical Therapist. She 
will work in hospital or crim- 
inal settings. 

In a somewhat similiar pro- 
fession Linda Shields has 
been accepted at Oral 
Roberts University in Tulsa, 
Oklahoma. "Why Oral Rob- 
erts?" you may ask. "Be- 
cause of the Christian en- 
vironment," Linda replies. 
The program lasts eight 
years, the first four are 
classes, with one year of in- 
ternship, and then three 
years of residency. Linda's 
program is small compared to 
other schools; there are only 
twenty-four students per 
class. Linda's class will be 
the second one graduating 
from Oral Roberts Univer- 
sity. She hasn't decided as 
yet whether or not she will 
become a general practicion- 
er or a specialist. Before 
school, Linda will go to 
Hawaii on a trip her brother 
gave her when he found out 
that she was accepted to 
medical school. 

Representing CLC in Con- 
cordia Seminary in St. Louis 
next year will be senior 
Craig Schinnerer. After his 
four years of studying, he 
will emerge as a fully ordain- 
ed minister. 




. . . Dan Watrous planning on 
city design and development. 

Photos by Cyndi Moe 

Ellen Dvoracek, in an op- 
posite light, has been accept- 
ed to the Moorpark College 
Wild Animal Program. Speci- 
fically, Ellen will be studying 
"exotic animal training and 
management." This program 
will teach Ellen both how to 
work with animals and at the 
same time, public relations. 
When she finishes the two- 
year program, Ellen will be 
"qualified for a managing 
position in parks, and/or 
setting-up her own park." 

Because the program is the 
only one of its kind offered 
in the country, there were 
300 applicants for 60 open- 
ings, one of which Ellen 
obtained. The second year 
students in this program a're 
given an animal to train for 
the school circus. Ellen 
would like to eventually 
"get into training and con- 
servation of marine mam- 
mals." 

Lack of space prevents all 
seniors from being recog- 
nized, once again, apologies 
are given for those skipped 
and congratulations to those 
mentioned. 



on an incoming woman st "- _, J elcome t0 come and enjoy 

dent as a "little sis." The themselves during this stress- 

The sign-ups for anyone in- f" 1 time," invites new AWS 

terested will be May 7 thru President, Lois Leslie. 



Teachers to travel different roads 



eature 



Experts encourage 
tomorrow's writers 




By Ken Bahn 

As the school year draws to 
an end, many students realize 
that some of their friends 
will not be back next year. 
Some will be graduating and 
continuing their education at 
other institutions, while 
others will pursue other 
interests. Such is also the 
case for a number of faculty 
members. Here now are some 
of the faculty who will not 
be back for one reason or 



another. 

Mrs. Hilda L. Harder, asso- 
ciate professor of the Educa- 
tion Department, will be on 
sabbatical next year. She 
plans on attending a confer- 
ence in England dealing with 
reading and teaching. She 
also hopes to travel to Hol- 
land and France. When she 
returns to the states, she 
hopes to observe reading clin- 
ics throughout the U.S. 

Dr. Barthold W. Sorge, who 




is a professor in the Eco- 
nomics/Management Depart- 
ment, is planning to retire 
from teaching at the end of 
this semester and move to 
northern California. Dr. 
Sorge plans to move to Wil- 
lots (approximately 140 
miles from San Francisco) 
where he will start his own 
vineyard. He expressed 
sorrow at leaving CLC where 
he established a strong tie 
with the students, but ad- 
mitted that he is looking for- 
ward to the new experiences 
he will encounter in the 
months and years ahead. 

Mr. Don W. Haskell, who 
is an assistant professor in 
the Drama Department, is 
going back to school to ob- 
tain his Master of Fine Arts 
in stage lighting. Mr. Haskell 
will be going to the Univer- 
sity of Arizona where he will 
obtain his MFA in 15 months. 
Concerning whether he will 
return to CLC or not, Mr. 
HaskeU replied, "At thi point 
it is still up in the air. I will 



not make a decision until the 
summer of 1980." 

Mr. Gary M. Izumo, who is 
an assistant professor of the 
Economics/Management De- 
partment, will be taking 
courses at UCLA where he 
will be going for a Ph.D. The 
time and research for his 
Ph.D. will be a one to two 
year program. 

Dr. Robert M. Stanford, 
who is an associate professor 
of the German Department, 
is planning to retire from 
teaching and start a new 
career in real estate. His plans 
are to stay in the area. 

Mr. Robert Purdy, who is 
an instructor in the Adminis- 
tration of Justice Depart- 
ment, is not planning to re- 
turn to CLC. His plans at the 
present are undecided. 

Mr. Elmer Ramsey, who is 
an associate professor in the 
Music Department, will be on 
sabbatical next year. He will 
be studying music at Oxford 
University in England. 



Dept. aides at worn 



junior Carrie Slelzner views some ceramic creativity. Artwork 
displaying styles ranging from Impressionist paintings to metal 
sc ulpture can be enjoyed throughout this week at the Senior Art 
Show in the Sub. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



(cont. from p. 2) 

This does not appear to be 
the case for chemistry assis- 
tant Bruce Holmblad. "Basi- 
cally, I do tutoring and grad- 
ing of laboratories." In con- 
trast to Diane, Bruce works 
with a much smaller depart- 
ment. In fact, chemistry has 
only two graduating seniors. 
"But we have students from 
many other departments 
such as biology or geology 
enrolled in chemistry classes," 
added Bruce. 

Like Randy, Bruce was an 
assistant his junior year and 
continued on in his senior 
year. And like Diane, Bruce 
becomes frustrated at stu- 
dents who expect him to ex- 
plain a difficult concept in a 
limited amount of time. 



"In working with Dr. Walz, 
he allows me a reasonable 
amount of time to grade the 
labs,"~commented the senior 
from Chatsworth. An inter- 
esting side note, both Bruce 
and Diane Bannerman went 
to the same high school. 

Bruce also feels that stu- 
dents don't utilize him and 
the set lab hours. "I can al- 
ways tell if it is a night be- 
fore a test; the lab is always 
full," smiled Bruce. 

"But these last two years 
have been rewarding. It is ful- 
filling to help other stu- 
dents," added Bruce, a feel- 
ing apparently felt by all of 
CLC's departmental assis- 
tants. 



By Gordon Cheesewright 

Opportunities for employ- 
ment with newspapers, wire 
services) broadcast' systems, 
and free-lancing begin and 
end with writing ability, ac- 
cording to panelists at J J 
Day, a "Jobs in Journalism 
Workshop" held April 28 at 
Cal State University, North- 
ridge. 

Academic records, courses 
taken, and campus activities 
are only relevant to careers 
in communications if they 
have produced the ability to 
write clearly, meet deadlines, 
and respond imaginatively to 
life. "Stories are everywhere; 
go get them and write!" 
said Paul Ditzel, a free-lancer 
with over 500 magazine arti- 
cles and seven hardcover 
books to his credit. 

Similar advice was given by 
Greg Waskul, the 25 year-old 
co-editor of BIG VALLEY 
MAGAZINE. Referring to 
his pattern of attending ap- 
proximately "25% of 
classes," he said he substitut- 
ed academic theory for 
practical experience, writing 
for two local papers as well 
as editing the Northridge 
DAILY SUNDIAL and 
broadcasting for the campus 
radio station. "If you want 
to be a writer, write; if 
you're going to do it, do it," 
he said over and over. 

For Keith Karpe, current 
editor of the CALIFORNIA 
REAL ESTATE work on 
the DAILY SUNDIAL 
led to an internship 
with the NEWS CHRONI- 
CLE and subsequent public 
relations positions with 
hospitals and corporations. 
He said that journalism pro- 
grams and schools largely ig- 
nore the employment possi- 
bilities with trade magazines. 
Hospitals, savings and loan 
companies, banks, insurance 
companies, real estate ser- 
vices, and so on, he said, 
publish magazines that have 
"many entry-level positions 



available." 

Karpe suggested looking at 
ads in major newspapers for 
public relations, communi- 
cations, editorships and cited 
MACK MAGAZINE and 
ADVERTISING AGE as use- 
ful sources for exploring 
employment opportunities. 

Both Ditzel and Waskul 
stressed the importance of 
confidence in your own 
work. "Believe in your- 
self and your ideas," Dit- 
zel said; "Don't let a re- 
jection slip depress you." 

"Oooa .mentions ana 
imaginative ideas that don't 
get written don't lead to 
jobs, " Waskul said. He also 
noted, "What plays in jour- 
nalism school and what plays 
with the professor doesn't 
usually play on the outside; 
what plays there is well- 
written stuff." 




How to find 
a summer job. 

Talk to Manpower. 

We've got summer job 
opportunities for temporary 
workers. In factories, ware- 
houses, stores. ..indoors 
and outdoors. 

Work as much as you 
want. Or as little. It's up 
to you. 

There's a Manpower office 
almost anywhere you're 
spending the summer. Stop 
in and we'll plan a job 
schedule for you. 

ft MANPOWER* 

^■^V 1x%jrCf*Jfr 3CIMCC3 

An equal opportunity employer 












page 4 



May 4, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 




ReLAX,WUedreyeN„,AMIlilONMRS FRQMNOWNHeNYoUANPrARe 
FOSSIL FUeL,THqSe MfiYS WILL HAW 10 FftY 1HROU6H W 1TO RK US, 



Confront the draft 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

One sure way to become a 
public enemy today is to 
speak out against Howard 
Jarvis, Jerry Brown and the 
tax-cut fanaticism that is 
sweeping across this country 
as if the Messiah and His 
prophecy has made its Sec- 
ond Coming. 

In the sixties, the people 
of this country waged a war 
on poverty. However, today 
the focus of national concern 
has changed from the ghetto 
to the country club. The em- 
phasis is centered on soaking 
the poor to give to the rich; 
the people have decided that 
they have done too much for 
the have-nots. 

Of course, the taxpayers— 
of the State of California at 
least-have learned by now 
that their prayer to the state 
capitol to wipe out beaur- 
acratic waste has, for the 
most part, not been answer- 
ed, and that Washington has 
interpreted it as a message to 
the poor to tighten their 
belts. 



have been cut the most be- 
cause they possess the least 
power in Sacramento. Like- 
wise, the poor and the elder- 
ly will continue to have their 
vital services axed, because 
their voice in government 
halls is relatively week in 
comparison to the strength 
of the American corporations 
and the middle and upper 
socio-economic classes and 
their interests. 

What the mighty in Amer- 
ica need to recognize is that 
their profits and gains from 
tax breaks undeniably im- 
pose bitter consequences on 
other groups of people. Just 
as there cannot be day with- 
out night, nor life without 
death, so also cannot there 
be profit unless there is loss 
by which to compare and 
measure this profit. 

California and many other 
states are in danger of turn- 
ing ultra-conservative, and 
socio-economic classes and 
racial divisions will become 
more severe. Even the media 
won't be able to cover up the 



What the mighty in America need to recognize is that 
their profits and gains from tax breaks undeniably impose 
bitter consequences on other groups of people. 



Thus, the poor, the elderly 
and the children have suf- 
fered an undeserving defeat. 
For example, in many school 
districts, hiring freezes have 
resulted in a higher ratio of 
students to pupils. I recently 
spoke with a teacher at Uni- 
versity Elementary School 
in Thousand Oaks, and she 
informed me that kindergar- 
ten through third grade 
classes are stacked with up to 
thirty students per room, and 
that the fourth through sixth 
grade classes are burdened 
with approximately thirty- 
five pupils per room. Under 
these extreme conditions, a 
student cannot possibly re- 
ceive as much attention and 
care as he deserves. 

A general consensus exists 
that the schools in California 



blatant bigotry. Compassion 
and social democracy will 
soon be a virtue and a liberty 
of the past. 

What is most irritating to 
me about the extent of the 
tax-cut fanaticism is that hu- 
man beings who attest to be 
Christians (referring to the 
definition of those who 
exemplify in their life the 
teachings of Christ) are con- 
ceiving of taxes to be a four- 
letter word. Many wish to ax 
taxes to the extent of leaving 
revenue to support only vital 
services for the themselves; 
e.g., police and fire protec- 
tion services. Have they in 
anger shut up their compas- 
sion for other people? 

Each level of government 
needs a leader who will 
understand and fight for the 



THE KINGSMEN ECHO STAFF BOX 

Editor-in-Chief: Pattl Behn 

Associate Editors: Michaela Crawford, News; Robyn Saleen, 
Feature; Mala Siewertsen, Editorial; Marty Crawford, 
Sports; Tori Nordin, Wes West fall, Information. 

Photo Lab Director: Cyndl Moe 
Typesetters: Jean Collins, Debbie Spotts 
Ad Manager: Mala Siewertsen 

Student Publications Commissioner: Kathy Hltchcox 

Student Staff: 

Ken Bahn, Jeff Bargmann, Andy Blum, Leanne Bosch, Laurie 
Braucher, Derek Butler, Diane Calfas, /ay Gerlach, Rick 
Hamlin, jim Hazelwood, Lauren Hermann, Becky Hubbard, 
Julia juliusson, Don Kindred, Gordon Lemke, Lois Leslie, 
Kris McCracken, Mark Olsen, Linda Quigley, Rita Ray burn, 
Chris Roberts, jeannie Winston. 

Advisor: Gordon Cheesewright 

Opinions expressed in this publication are those of the writers and 
are not to be construed as opinions of the Associated Students of the 
college. Editorials unless designated are the expression of the editorial 
staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 
limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The Kingsmen Echo is the official student publication of California 
Lutheran College. Publication offices are located In the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oalis, CA 91360. Busi- 
ness phone, 492-6373. Advertising rates will be Sent upon request. 



children; and humanity is in 
dire need of a population of 
taxpayers who will place the 
Christian virtues of charity 
and love ahead of selfish 
interests. 

Eric Haugrud 



By Leanne Bosch 

Locked in the sheltered life 
at CLC, important matters 
often escape a student's at- 
tention. Often no harm is 
done by the lack of informa- 
tion, but once in a while it 
is worth the time to find out 
what is going on. 

The imminent reinstate- 
ment of the draft is one such 
issue that should not be ig- 
nored. In the April 18 issue 
of "The Christian Century" 
some interesting information 
was given that we all should 
pay attention to. 

Interest in reviving con- 
scription is stronger than 
ever this year, according to 
the article. "Within a few 
weeks of each other, the 
commandant of the Marine 
Corps, secretary of the 
Joint Chiefs of Staff and the 
secretary of the Army issued 
public statements calling for 
the resumption of draft re- 
gistration." 

Two bills have already been 
presented before Congress, 
the Bennet Bill and the Byrd- 
Nunn Bill. The first calls for 
mass registration of males 
and females with "compul- 
sory induction of up to 
200,000 males." 



The article also stated that 
according to Selective Service 
plans, a person would not be 
allowed to register as a con- 
scientious objector at the 
time of registration. The 
claim could be made only at 
the point of mobilization. 

This could be a problem in 
itself, but it is further com- 
plicated by the fact that the 
conscientious objector would 
have only 10 days to file that 
claim. Ten days is a short 
time for an often misinform- 
ed and procrastinating so- 
ciety. 

The article also raised some 
interesting questions con- 
cerning the church. 

"If the draft is reinstated, 
religious institutions may 
have to decide whether they 
want to serve as the hand- 
maidens of conscription. If 
ordered to do so, will denom- 
inational schools turn over 



private -student records to 
the government for use in a 
backup registration? Will the 
religious community allow 
the Selective Service to use 
schools and places of wor- 
ship as draft registration sites 
for military-age youth if the 
government so requests^ 
Will the church resist the 
alarmism being used to sell 
the draft? Will the church 
minister to those who take 
a stand outside the law? Will 
religious people fall in line 
behind the draft or challenge 
it?" 

As members of the Christ- 
ian community here at CLC, 
we must look closely at 
questions such as these. 
Don't close your eyes to 
something which may be 
closer than most of us care 
to admit. Stay informed be- 
cause these are issues which 
affect us all. 



1 ovini 



tnton 



Dear Editor, 

To Popularity of Morning 
Glory 

Thank you for a biased 
outlook of reality of Cal Lu- 
theran College publications 
of talent. While I congratu- 
late the many exceptional 
pieces put into this pamphlet, 
it is thoroughly disgusting 
that those who wrote some 
decent works worthy of pub- 
lication were left out to cow 
pastures while others were 
able to have three, four, even 
five works in the Morning 
Glory. 

What is this, a "Popularity 
Influence Contest"? Just pass 
over twenty dollars and I'll 
publish all your works. 

It is especially abhorring to 
note that a masterpeice of 
my roommate's was edited 
by whomever felt it was their 
American CLC duty to do so. 
What would some of you 
poets do if I burned or edited 
your pieces of literature be- 
cause I didn't like what it ex- 
pressed? 

I'm proud enough to have 
been too lazy to submit my 
works of art. Then Morning 
Sickness, you would have a 
basis to throw away material 
disgusting, cheap, worthy of 
Dr. Seuss Poetry for Adults. 
Stephen Crane 



Reinstating the draft? 
a search for alternatives 



By Jay Gerlach 

Even though 1978 brought 
the lowest amount of re- 
cruits since the draft ended 
in 1972, the problem of 
manpower is not as bad as 
many have made it out to 
be. The volunteer army is 
still operating at full strength 
with roughly two million 
young enlisted men and wo- 
men. 

In many ways it can be 
said that the quality of the 
volunteers are much better 
than those who are forced 
into service through the 
draft* It makes sense that a 
person wanting to be in the 
armed forces would cooper- 
ate better than a person be- 
ing drafted in against his 
will. 

Reports have shown that 
disciplinary incidents have 
greatly improved since the 
early 70's with the voluntary 
program. Many new recruits 
not only comply with regu- 
lations better, but are on the 
average more intelligent than 
draftees in the past. Volun- 
teers in 1978 included the 



Gas supply dwindles, 
nation faces rationing 



By Patti Behn 

"Passenger automobiles ac- 
count for about 13% of all 
end-use energy consumption 
in the United States, and 
about 31% of all the petro- 
leum used," says a recent 
Energy pamphlet put out by 
the U.S. Department of 
Energy. "The average car 
consumes nearly 800 gallons 
of gasoline annually." 

President Carter is appeal- 
ing strongly to Congress to 
approve his new stand-by gas 
rationing plan, and while the 
key House Commerce Com- 
mittee failed to endorse the 
plan, some members of Con- 
gress fear that rationing may 
be closer to reality than the 
Administration will admit. 
According to the May 2, 
1979 L.A. Tiimes, this 
month "oil companies are 
expected to distribute some- 
what less than 95% of the 
gasoline they sold during 
May, 1978. Demand for gaso- 
line rose approximately 4% 
during the first quarter. If 
Americans continue their 
current driving ' habits, the 
gasoline shortfall would be 
approximately 9%. 

"Thus, if gas supplies con- 
tinue to tighten as the sum- 
mer approaches, the shortfall 
will move closer to the 15% 
level at which Administration 



officials concede rationing 
would become a serious poli- 
cy choice." 

Carter has also announced 
that price controls on crude 
oil will be gradually removed 
starting on June 1, bringing 
the price of oil, and there- 
fore gas, up to current high 
world prices. 

So where does all this leave 
us in our high-powered, high- 
ly consumption-oriented 
society? The answer is clear. 
We have to realize that the 
days of Sunday drives and 
gas wars are over for good. 

We just do not have the re- 
sources to continue gas con- 
sumption at today's rate. We 
must cut down. There is no 
other choice. 

The Energy Department 
suggests that driving more ef- 
ficiently cannot only cut gas 
consumption by 40 to 80 
gallons per vehicle, but also 
save the owner of the vehicle 
$30 to $60 or more per year. 

We must share rides, com- 
bine trips, and take public 
transit; we must make an ef- 
fort to cut down. 

It is time to look ourselves 
square in the face and realize 
that if we don't do some- 
thing about our own gasoline 
consumption, we might not 
have much longer to worry 
about it. 



highest percentage of high 
school graduates ever recruit- 
ed. They also showed higher 
average test scores as com- 
pared to test scores of the 
population as a whole. 

Sure, we could reinstate 
the draft and up our forces 
considerably, but the ques- 
tion is, 'How fair would this 
be?' What a peace time 
draft would do is take only 
a small amount of eligible 
males and force them into 
the service whether they 
liked it or not. Who is to 
decide whether you go into 
the service or not, and on 
what do they base their de- 
cision. The only way I can 
see a draft working is among 
those who refuse to work 
and are just sitting around 
collecting welfare. I don't 
want you to confuse these 
people with the people that 
actually need welfare and are 
either disabled and unable to 
work or out honestly looking 
for work. I think the people 
that have been out of jobs 
for years making no attempt 
to get another job and just 
sitting around collecting 
Government paychecks (my 
money and yours) could cer- 
tainly be drafted in to the 
service. Not only would this 
save the Government money 
but it would fulfill the armed 
forces' goals for recruitment 
many times over. 

I would rather not see this 
happen but in the event of a 
draft I think this would be a 
logical way to approach the 
problem of who will be sel- 
ected to serve first. 

Another big argument for a 
draft is the fact that in the 
near future the number of 17 
and 18 year olds will de- 
crease. The current goal is 
to enlist one out of every 
four 17 and 18 year olds into 



the service; this will soon in- 
crease to one in three, which 
essentially means that there 
will not be as many men in 
this age group to enlist. 

One solution to this pro- 
blem would be to lower the 
mental standards for enlist- 
ment like the Government 
does when a war breaks out. 
The volunteer army stand- 
ards are much higher than 
they were under the draft. 
This would bring in recruits 
that otherwise could not be 
in the service. 

Another possible solution 
is to up the amount of wo- 
men in the service. Many 
women could take on some 
of the technical positions 
such as running computers, 
thus freeing more men for 
the more physical duties. 
Technical positions do not 
require strength, and they are 
vital in military operation. 

It seems ridiculous to me 
that we should scratch the 
volunteer force and reinstate 
the draft just because of a 
10% deficit in recruiting last 
year. As I mentioned earlier, 
this 10% deficit can easily 
be made up by bringing 
more women in. The Israeli 
army has quite a few women 
in it and nobody seems to 
think that is a bad army. 

The other key change 
would be the lowering of 
standards for combat units. 
This would easily make up 
the 10% deficit. I am sure 
that there are many other 
alternative to making up the 
10% loss, and I just hope one 
can be incorporated success- 
fully. 

Although the volunteer 
army is not perfect, it cer- 
tainly beats the chaos that 
would be caused by the 
draft. 




Profile on 

Jim Kunau 

ASCLC President 

May 8, 1979 
6:00 p.m. Tuesday 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



May 4, 1979 



page 5 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLASSIFIEDS 



personals 



I Steve B. 

Frigid fellows never pros- 

Iper. 

Restless Sleeping Beauties 

Miss "More" 

Burst your bubble-brain 
and boogie! Happy Belated 
B-Day,bunk! 

Miss "Less" 



To the Man Upstairs 

Just wanted to thank you 
for the everyday blessings 
you give that I so often over- 
look, and for the special ones 
which bring me back to earth 
and let me remember to say 
thank you. You're my song- 
bird. 

KaMas 
P.S. You sing so beautifully, 
wish others listened . . . 



LONELY Arabian student 
needs reminder of his home- 
land. WANTED: 1 camel 
with turban, must have in- 
struction - manual. Twin- 
hump model with low miles 
preferred. Contact: Ahbdul 
Boelman - 492-8608. 



Loey Baby, 

You too can be totally 
paranoid. Lay low! Lay low! 
G.W. 
Remember: The Hatchetman 
is everywhere! 

G.W.: 

You're the greatest! And 
you can borrow my sweat- 
shirt anytime! 

Love, 
Your Buddy 

D.R. 

Wanna watch the subma- 
rine races or are you all 
spaced out? 

M.M. 



Becky Honey 

Your feet really do feel like 
hands. But please do some- 
thing about those socks. Re- 
member it's a matter of life 
and breath. 

G.W. 



Wanted: New males to re- 
place past affiliated jerks. 
Qualifications — multiple 
handicaps, a liking for Twi- 
light Zone, tendency towards 
social deviance, and must an- 
swer to the name of "Roger." 
Call Ginnie Mae at 492-8662 

James Eric: 

I quit. Next move's yours. 
Ruth Stevens 



G.W. 

The Hatchetman 
ready struck. Will 
corpse tomorrow. 



has al- 
deliver 



L.B. 

-The epitaph's initials should 
read B.S.H. 

King"0" 

Love your face. I think 
about you lots. It has been 
my pleasure, pal. 

For real 
La Verne's Boy 



Contests 

abound 
at the 

Faire 



At this year's Renaissance 
Pleasure Faire, participation 
is the password. All through 
the six weekends of the Faire, 
April 28 to June 3, including 
Memorial Day, Faire goers 
play, dance, sing, eat and 
drink in celebration of 
springtime. And, thanks to 
the Faire 's contests, revelers 
can also win prizes and gain 
free entrance to the Faire! 

The competitions are open 
to all who pre-register by 
mail. And there are contests 
for every skill: 




May 6 - Elizabethan Beas- 
ties. Make a mythical crea- 
ture. First prize: $50 in Faire 
crafts. Pre-register by May 1. 

May 12 - Cookery Compe- 
titions. Make tarts, sweet and 
savory, or breads, ginger and 
fancy. First prizes: $25 in 
Faire food tickets. Pre-register 
by May 7. 

May 13 - Children's Day 
Contests: For ages 12 and 
under. "Puppets and Pop- 
pets"-create a doll or puppet 
from natural materials. "Muf- 
fin Man Muffins"-bring some 
home-made muffins to com- 
pete. First prizes: $15 in 
Faire toys or games. Pre- 
register by May 7. 

May 20 - Portrait of the 



Queen. Bring the originai 
portrait of Queen Elizabeth I 
that you created. First prize: 
$75 in Faire crafts. ALL 
PORTRAITS BECOME THE 
PROPERTYOFTHE FAIRE. 
Pre-register by May 14. 

May 20 - Roses for the 
Queen. Make a rose for the 
Queen in sculpture stitchery, 
jewelry, food or other me- 
dium. Or, using roses, create 
something especially for the 
Queen. First prize: $50 in 
Faire crafts. Pre-register by 
May 14. 

For further information on 
the competitions, and to re- 
quest entry blanks, call (21 3) 
654-3202. 



Advocates develop 
energy alternatives 



The Institute for Ecological Policies, a public 
affairs advocacy group based in Fairfax, Vir- 
ginia, today announced the launching "of a 
major initiative aimed at developing alterna- 
tives to current energy policy. The Institute 
will coordinate the development of "People's 
Energy Plans" at the county level throughout 
the U.S. The plans, focusing on local renew- 
able resources as an alternative to nuclear 
power, will later be assembled into a national 
plan. 

IEP director Jim Benson stated, "The U.S. 
Department of Energy holds back solar power 
while pushing nuclear power. It took Congress 
two years of squabbling to pass the National 
Energy Plan, which raises prices and further 
enriches the giant energy companies. People 
want to be heard about their desire for clean, 
safe, affordable energy. We are going to send 
President Carter and the Congress a message; 
the People's Energy Plan." Benson urged all 
those interested to contact the Institute. 

According to Benson, the Institute has 
prepared a non-technical guide with simple 
instructions on how to perform the county 
energy studies. Each county study will esti- 
mate 1) current energy use, 2) the potential 
for energy conservation, and 3) the potential 
for renewable resources such as solar and 
wind power. Low energy alternatives for agri- 
culture, business, home, industry and trans- 
portation will be explored. 

The project, to be coordinated out of the 



Institute's Washington, D.C. office, is designed 
to educate people about decisions which di- 
rectly affect them, Benson said. "Simple, 
small-scale, local technologies are democratic. 
Complex, large-scale technologies, such as nu- 
clear power, are not. They are forced on us 
from above. People no longer trust govern- 
ment and utility companies in these decisions. 
Individuals want to regain control over their 
own lives." 

The Institute plans a national convention, 
once all 50 states have People's Energy Plans. 
Federal, state and local officials //ill be pre- 
sented with the plans, backed by "an active 
constituency of many thousands," said Ben- 
son. 

"We cannot wait for the government to 
come up with this kind of plan. If we want it, 
we have to do it ourselves. We have to begin 
to ma1<e the various levels of government re- 
sponsive to our needs, not to the needs of 
special interests," Benson said. 

He continued, "The Plan will be assembled 
by volunteers from all walks of life: activists, 
architects, homemakers, students, planners, 
retired people." To help coordinate the 3,000 
working groups, regional and state coordina- 
tors are being selected. 

The People's Energy Plan Guide is available 
for $5.00 (include name of county and phone 
number) from the Institute for Ecological Pol- 
icies, 9208 Christopher St., Fairfax, Virginia 
22031 . 



Cal State LA. promises 
rewarding summer quarter 



More than 2,400 classes 
will be offered this Summer 
at California State University, 
Los Angeles, it was an- 
nounced by campus officials. 
Cal State L.A. is one of only 
four public universities in the 
state which operates year 
round on the quarter systen , 
and charges no tuition f< ' 
legal residents of California. 

Admissions chief William 
F. Long pointed out that Cal 
State L.A. is one of the very 
few campuses in the country 



where a student may make 
essentially full-time progress 
on his or her degree during 
the summer months. 

Summer quarter classes be- 
gin June 18 and conclude 
August 25 with a week of 
final exams following. Appli- 
cations for admission must 
be submitted before June 1 
and can be obtained by call- 
ing (213) 224-3361 or by 
writing Admissions, Cal State 
L.A., Los Angeles, CA 
90032. 



Lai State L.A. offers aca- 
demic programs leading to 
the conferral of the bache- 
lor's degree in 81 areas, the 
master's degree in 66 subject 
areas, and the Ph.D. in 
special education. 

The campus occupies a 
160-acre hilltop site at the 
junction of the San Bernar- 
dino and Long Beach free- 
ways. Bus service is provided 
between the campus and 
more than 40 Southland 
communities. 



lost and found 

LOST: 2 pairs of eyeglasses. 
1 -brown case, 1-blue case. 
Call Squinting and going 
blind-492-4483. 



; 



Career corner 



help wanted 



A place to find out about 
job opportunities, full-time, 
part-time, summer, while in 
school, or graduating, is in 
the New Earth (office of the 
college pastor.) 

We have a variety of jobs 
posted on the bulletin board 
in the kitchen. At present, 
we are especially looking for 
a person who would be in- 
terested in being the youth 
director of Christ the King 
Lutheran Church in New- 
bury Park. The job involves 
8-I0 hours a week for $150 
a month. The job beeins 
this summer, or in September, 
depending on the availability 
of the person chosen for the 
position. For more details, 
check the bulletin board. 

We invite you to come by 
anytime. You may find what 
you're looking for. 



SOG 



DDE 



S3 



DON'T FORGET! 

Deadline for Pre-Registra- 
tion is TODAY. Materials 
may be picked up at the Reg- 
istrar's Office. 



The stereotypical image of 
an engineer is usually that of 
a male, wearing a hard hat 
out in the field, or wearing 
spectacles and wielding a 
slide rule at a drafting table. 
Until recently women seldom 
considered engineering. When 
they did, they were discour- 
aged because it was a "man's 
field," and so it remained a 
"man's field." However, this 
attitude is beginning to 
change as both men and 
women realize that women 
also have the necessary char- 
acteristics for the profession 
of an engineer. Today's engi- 
neers function in a variety of 
roles — as designers, research- 
ers, consultants, managers, 

salespeople, technical writers, 
and teathers. They are found 
in such fields as manufactur- 
ing, construction, business, 
education, health care, and 
government. Presently, the 
largest federal employers of 
women engineers are the 
armed services. Engineers 
also work as independent 
consultants, or as owners and 
operators of their own busi- 
ness. It can be seen then, that 
a career with engineering 
does not necessarily mean 
forever wearing a hard hat. 

The high demand for engi- 
neers should also be noted. 
According to a survey by 



Rhyme some lines — 
win some bucks 



The Great Western Laugh A 
Lot Limerick Extravaganza 

(simple sample #1) 
Our limerick prizes are great 
Don't enter the contest too 

late 
So write something snappy 
Win money-be happy 
June 1 is the critical date 

PRIZES 
1st prize $100 
2nd prize $75 
3rd prize $50 
10 honorable mentions $10 

(each) 
CONTEST INFORMATION 
—All limericks become the 
property of the Chamber of 
Commerce 

—All entries must be accom- 
panied with $2 

ATTENTION BUSINESS ^ 
MINDED: 

Student Publications, name- 
ly the KINGSMEN ECHO, is 
searching for an advertising 
manager. The ECHO serves as 
a profitable source for a va- 
riety of businesses to pro- 
mote weekly specials, 
coupons, and inserts. 

The ECHO needs an ambi- 
tious individual willing to de- 
vote the necessary time and 
energy talking with managers 
and owners of businesses lo- 
cated in the Conejo Valley 
and adjacent communities. 

Salary is dependent upon 
10% commission on first 
$1,000 worth of ads and 25% 
on additional sales. 

Interested? Call 4924483 
AS SOON AS POSSIBLE for 

more information. , 



—Must be original work 

—Must be suitable for general 

readership 

-Post marked by Junel, 1979 

—Decisions of the judges is 

final 

(simple sample #2) 
A limerick written with verse 
Attached to $2 shows verve 
You'll never regret 
What you give or you get 
So enter-don't sit and observe 

Submit all entries to: 
Roseville Chamber of Com- 
merce 
Roseville, CA 95678 

No Entry Form is Neces- 
sary, Just Send Your Limerick 
With $2 Per Limerick, Plus 
Your Name and Address to 
Us. 



"Changing Times" Kiplinger 
Magazine 1978, it was found 

that 73% of the responding 
companies and agencies indi- 
cated the need for engineers. 
Women should not hesitate 
at this attractive opportunity. 
Many agree that opportunities 
for women engineers have 
never been better than they 
are at present. It can be 
thought of as a way of 
achieving real equality of op- 
portunity. As Business World 
Women stated, "Engineering 
needs large numbers of 
women to bring fresh infu- 
sion of technical ability and 
new viewpoints to areas such 
as consumer products, sanita- 
tion, housing construction, 
and health care." Women 
have a lot to offer in the field 
of engineering and it can also 
be an attractive career for a 
womai.. It is one of the most 
common routes to manage- 
ment positions in industry 
and one of the few profes- 
sions that can be entered 
with only a Bachelor's De- 
gree. If you were considering 
the possibility of an engineer- 
ing career .don't hesitate be- 
cause of your gender. There 
are many options, once the 
stereotypical image is faded. 

More information regarding 
an engineering career can be 
found in the Career Planning 
and Placement Office. 



Admissions Office 
Counselors: 

Recruit and counsel college-| 
bound high school and trans-! 
fer students. Requires 12-15[ 
weeks of travel per year. 
Qualifications include: B.A..I 
excellent communication 
skills, self-starter, willingness 
to work long hours, good 
personal appearance, ability 
to work well with people, 
commitment to the value of I 
a liberal arts education in a 
Christian college. To be filled 
by June or July, 1979. 12 
month contract. Application 
deadline May 25th. Salary is 
negotiable. Send resume and 
references to: Ronald | 

Timmons, Director of Ad- 
missions, California Lutheran I 
College, 60 Olson Rd., Thou- 
sand Oaks, CA 91360. An 
Equal Opportunity Employer. 



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page 6 



May 4, 1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



CLC NINE SPLITS AT HOME 



By Richard Hamlin 

The Kingsmen baseball 
team experienced the thrill 
of victory and the agony of 
defeat all in the same after- 
noon as CLC split a double- 
header with Pt. Loma. 

CLC took the first game 9- 
6, while losing a close contest 
6-2 in the 11th inning of the 
second game. 

Coach Jim Cratty made an 
unusual decision in the first 
game involving his pitching 
rotation. Cratty decided to 
pull his regular left fielder 
and put him on the pitching 
mound. Thus, Daryl Samuel 
received his first pitching 
assignment. 

Cratty 's other move was to 
replace Samuel's spot in the 
outfield with Dan Hartwig. 
This proved to be another 
wise decision. 

Samuel pitched a complete 
game, only allowing 9 hits 
and one earned run. Samuel 
also struck out 2 and walked 
6. The only problem was the 
shaky defense behind Samuel 
that allowed 5 unearned 
runs. 

Pt. Loma opened the first 
game with a 5-2 lead going 
into the bottom of the 
second inning. It looked like 
another long day of baseball 
for the Kingsmen. 



t 



However, this is where 
Hartwig entered. With two 
men on in the second, Hart- 
wig sent a shot over the left 
field fence to tie the game at 
5 apiece. 

One inning later, the Kings- 
ment scored one more run to 
lead 6-5. But CLC was not 
finished yet. 

Hartwig came up again 
with 2 men on. Instant re- 
play. Hartwig hit a bomb to 
left center for his second 
home run in his first two 
times at the plate to give 
CLC a 9-5 lead. 

The Kingsmen never 
looked back, as CLC pounded 
out 10 hits in their victory. 

In the second game things 
did not go as well for the 
Kingsmen. 

Pt. Loma scored one run in 
both the second and fourth 
innings to hold a narrow 2-0 
lead going into the 8th in- 
ning. 

Pt. Loma's pitcher was 
pitching an excellent game 
despite torn muscles in his 
pitching shoulder. He will 
have surgery at the end of 
the season. 

CLC finally put some runs 
over in the bottom of the 8th 
inning to tie the score at 2-2. 

The game continued until 
the 11th inning when Kings- 



men starter Roger Baker was 
taken out. The Kingsmen 
went to the bullpen and Pt. 
Loma went on to win. 

Pt. Loma catcher Mark 
Musgrove slugged a 3 run 
home-run in the 11th to cap 
a 4 run inning and give the 
Kingsmen a 6-2 defeat. 
• The bright spot for the 
Kingsmen was the pitching of 
Baker who pitched a long 10 
1/3 innings. Baker only al- 
lowed 3 earned runs. 

The disappointment was 
that the Kingsmen collected 
12 hits but only scored 
twice. 

After this doubleheader, 
the Kingsmen had a record of 
7-12, Northern League, and a 
8-21-1 overall. 

Prior to last Saturday's 
game, the Kingsmen met the 
Dominguez Hills Toros in yet 
another double-header. 

Ed Empero pitched the 
best game of the year by a 
Kingsman hurler, tossing a 
no-hitter. Despite Empero's 
effort, the Kingsmen 

dropped the first contest 1-0. 

In the second game another 
fine performance by Tom 
Clubbwho struck out 5, was 
still not enough. Again CLC 
lost 4-0. 




Setters focus 
on Nationals 



By Jeannie Winston and 
Richard Hamlin 

The Kingsmen faced a 
tough tournament in Ojai last 
Thursday. Competing 

against the number one and 
number two players from 
Long Beach State, UCSB, 
UCI, Biola, Northridge, and 
virtually every college below 
the NCAA division, the 
Kingsmen quickly lost their 
seating. 

Singles players Dave Ikola 
and John Whipple lost in the 
first round to top UCSD 
players. In doubles the 
matches were not any easier. 
Rivaled against the NCAA 
champs, Whipple - (Jim) 
Rower also lost in the first 
round. 

Yesterday the Kingsmen 
competed in the Independent 
Invitational. So with only 
one more upcoming match, 
the District Tourney, the 
team is looking at the end of 
the season 

The women's tennis team 
participated in the Ojai Tour- 
nament last weekend in the 
last major tournament or 



match before the District 
Tournament. 

The District Tournament 
will begin Thursday, May 17, 
in Pt. Loma. The winners of 
this tournament will advance 
to the National Tournament. 

A couple of the women on 
the team have hopes of doing 
well at the districts and even 
hope to reach the Nationals. 

As a team, CLC's women 
are undefeated, a 6-0 first 
place league slate, and are 
led by Tina Tseng. 

Tseng, number one seeded 
on the team, did not lose a 
single match this past year. 
The remarkable freshman has 
hopes of turning professional. 
In addition, Tseng finished 
highest among her teammates 
at the Ojai Tournament. 

The Ojai Tournament had 
women from such schools 
as Stanford, USC and Ari- 
zona State. 

Tseng won in the first 
round, defeating her com- 
petitor from the University 
of Pacific. Tseng lost in the 
second round to a woman 
from Arizona State. 




In competition against Pt. Loma, Steve Dann slides into the plate as Ron Smith (10), John 
Craviotto (23), and Coach Jim Cratty (26) await the umpire's call. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Regals meet 



Invitational 
challenges 



Regal tracksters look to the national meet in Lansing, 
Michigan. Above Lyn Chappell practices puttinq the shot. 

Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Softball contests provide fun 



By Kathi Schroeder and Julie 
Juliusson 

The women's Softball club 
petitioned for the right to or- 
ganize in November. They 
began practice in February, 
and began playing both inter- 
collegiate teams and clubs. 

The women deserve a hand, 
having done so much in such 
a short period of time. Many 
of the members had not 



played since high school or 
before and it took awhile to 
get the feel back. What began 
as play has developed into 
sport, and, the women hope, 
team status. 

Ginny Green, player and 
co-coach of the women, was 
primarily responsible for the 
organization of the team. 
The biggest problem which 
faced the formation of the 



club was finding a place to 
play. The result after a lot of 
searching by Green was the 
soccer field. Permission for 
use of the field was given 
only on the condition that 
the backstop would be 
rotated so that the field will 
not be worn out. 

Larry Davis, a junior at 
CLC, is coaching the women. 
His enthusiasm helped the 




The women's softball club, including Wendy Neilson at bat above, secured the right to organize 
and have since proven their status as a team. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



team gain a backer which 
provided T-shirts, hats and 
some equipment for the 
women. The team faces LA 
Baptist today, Point Loma 
next Thursday (there), and a 
double-header against USIU 
the following Saturday, here. 
Green expressed that their 
"greatest asset is that every- 
body gets along really well, 
we like each other." 

Thus far, the club's 
season has been one of many 
ups and downs. For example, 
on April 23, the club played 
an emotion packed game 
against Point Loma, but were 
defeated. 

On the 24th, through de- 
termination the Regals pulled 
off an 1 1-4 victory over Whit- 
tier College. The win was 
achieved minus their starting 
line-up. 

So, after a slow start and 
having three runs scored 
against them, the CLC wo- 
men started to get things 
moving in the fourth inning 
They changed their strategy, 
improved their fielding, and 
scored numerous runs which 
led to the final 11-4 victory. 



By Marty Crawford 

In the past two weeks the 
women's track team has par- 
ticipated in increasingly more 
difficult competition. 

Two weeks ago the team 
traveled to Riverside, there 
to take part in a non-scoring 
meet. A non-scoring meet, as 
Coach Dale Smith explained, 
is one in which no team 
scores are involved. All the 
athletes participating are 
"high quality", and have to 
be invited. Athletes send in 
their times in the hopes of 
qualifying. 

At Riverside, Laurie Hago- 
pian ran in the 3000 meter. 
Her time was just a few 
tenths of a second off of the 
school record. Beth Rockliffe 
jumped 1 7 feet 1 Vi inches in 
the long jump, also a mark 
very close to the record. 

Other Regals who qualified 
for the. Riverside meet were 
Cathy Fulkerson, who ran 
the 1500, Nicky Oliver, 400 
and 200, Kelly Staller, 3000, 
and Cathy Devine,1500. 

At Mt. Sac (Sacramento) 
this past weekend, only 5 
girls qualified and partici- 
pated. They were thus mem- 
bers of "a very elite group of 
athletes" stated Smith. 

In the Invitational division 
of the meet, that containing 
the best athletes, Hagopian 
secured a 10th place in the 
3000 meters with a time of 
10:09. This mark was 20 se- 
conds better than her pre- 



vious best, and just a few se- 
conds from the national qual- 
ifying time. 

Fulkerson came in 15th in 
the 3000 with a time of 10: 
35. Brenda Shanks and Stal- 
ler also competed in that 
race. 

In the Open section of the 
same meet, Fulkerson fin- 
ished third in the 1500, with 
a time of 4:45, her second 
fastest this year. Fulkerson 
held second place in the race 
until the last foot. In the 
javelin, Rockliffe's throw of 
122 feet was not quite good 
enough to place. 

The upcoming Irvine meet 
is an "even tougher" invita- 
tional, according to Smith. 
Regals participating in that 
meet are Staller in the 3000, 
Devine, 3000, Hagopian in 
the 10,000, Fulkerson, 1500 
and Rockliffe, javelin. 

For the women, the Irvine 
meet is the last chance to 
qualify for nationals. To 
qualify Hagopian needs a 30: 
06.50 in the 10,000. She is 
currently running a 37:10. 
Fulkerson hopes to drop into 
the 4:30's in the 1500, while 
Rockliffe seeks a 144 foot 
throw in her event. 



i 



The nationals will be held 
May 25th at Michigan State 
in Lansing. At that meet 
competition will consist of 
the top female athletes in the 
country at any level — col- 
lege or university. 

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1 



i 




THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 

California Lutheran College 



May 11,1979 



'VOLUME XVIII 



Kin gsme n ECHO 



Convocation acknowledges achievement 




By Chris Roberts 

The California Lutheran 
College Honors Day presenta- 
tions began at 10:00 the 
morning of May 4 in the CLC 
gym. The ceremony held sur- 
prises for some and disap- 
pointment for others, but in- 
terest ranged high for all. 

From the announcement of 
the Dean's Honor List that 
included 20% of CLC's stu- 
dents to the announcement 
of Stuart Korshavn as a Dan 
forth Scholar (there were 
only 58 recipients in the na- 
tion this year), the mornings 
events rolled on smoothly 
and orderly to their prede- 
termined end, the singing of 



James Kennet, Kent Puis, Alan Cudahy, Shelly Wicltstrom and Scot Sorenson were student 
scholars who received awards on Honors Day. Photo by Cyndi Moe 



Cabinet outlines Ideas 



By Lois Leslie 

The new commissioners for 
the 1979-80 term are begin- 
ning to plan and coordinate 
'.heir events and activites for 
the upcoming year. Witn the 
Leadership Retreat only a 
few weeks away, these offi- 
cers need to organize their 
Ideas rapidly as the year 
comes to a close . The five 
commissions, Social Publi- 
city, Student Publications, 



RASC, Pep/Athletic, and 
A.tist/Lecture all carry much 
responsibility in satisfying 
the student's various extra- 
curricular needs. 

Social Publicity Commis- 
sioner Jim Hazelwood says, 
"My goal is to stomp out 
disco entirely. I plan to have 
the Bee Gees come for a to- 
mato throwing contest." Jim 
went on th say that students 
can expect many quality 



dances for next year. 

Hazelwood hopes '.o fry a 
few new ic eaj, also. One 
thought he has is to start a 
series comparable to '*A Day 
in the Sun," where a live 
band will entertain outside 
the cafeteria during lunch 
hour. Hazelwood will be 
sending oJt a survey before 
the end of the year which 
will ask students if they 
(cont. on p. 2) 



By Becky Hubbard 

Celebration '79 was truly a 
week full of activities. Run- 
ning from Sunday, April 29 
through Saturday, May 5, the 
week offered Cal Lutheran a 
variety of events to choose 
from. Celebration had a pur- 
pose of not only cleaning up 
the campus but also of 
gathering students, faculty 
and staff together in ways 
that are not always possible. 

Gordon Lemke, Director of 
Celebration, felt that the 
week was a "tremendous suc- 
cess," and that the goals set 
were almost all met. Lemke, 
along with Steve Bogan, 
Mark Hagan, Donna Magan- 
aris, Don Myles and Scott 
Solberg made up the organiz- 
ing committee and were all 
responsible for the event's 
success. 

Sunday, April 29 began 
Celebration with a Chicago 
Service at 10:00 am in the 
gym. Following the church 
service, a picnic in Kingsmen 
Park was offered to all, 
courtesy of the Celebration 
committee. Music, along 
with some foot stompin', was 
supplied by Rocky Mountain 
Spotted Fever Bluegrass 
Band. In the afternoon, the 
Senior An Students of CLC 
hosted their second Art Ex- 
hibit in the SUB. Faculty 
Dorm Visitation kept the 
dorms active during the even- 
ing hours. 

Monday, April 30 was high- 
lighted in the evening by a 
slide show of CLC given by 
Coach Shoup. The slides de- 
picted Cal Lu from chicken 
coop days onward. Attend- 
ance at this event seemed to 
grow as the night wore on. 
Tuesday, May 2 began re- 



flectively as the New Earth 
and RASC sponsored a sun- 
rise hike to the cross. That 
night, a band concert pre- 
sented several familiar tunes 
including selections from 
"Chorus Line" and "Rocky." 
Wednesday, May 2 began 
with a meditation given by 
the Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes at Chapel. The 
theme was "An Affirming 
Community" and provided 
an opportunity for athletes 
of CLC to speak of their wit- 
ness to others. The evening 



started out at 8:00 pm with 
Faculty Squares in Nygreen 
which brought students in by 
the droves. At 9:00 pm the 
Christian Rock Group Pan- 
tano/Salsbury communicated 
through music the message of 
the Good News. 

Thursday, May 3 was de- 
signated as Work Day and in- 
volved students, faculty and 
staff in a si '» by side effort 
to better -LC's campus. 
Each dorm vas given a spec- 
ific project to complete. At 
(cont. on p. 2) 




the Alma Mater. 

Following the Invocation 
given by Reverend Gerald 
Swanson, Dean Schramm be- 
gan the presentation of 
honors with the announce- 
ment of the Dean's Honor 
List. 

Those students chosen to 
be in Who's Who Among Stu- 
dents In American Universi- 
ties and Colleges were an- 
nounced by Dean Ronald 
Kragthorpe. The following 
28 students from CLC re- 
ceived the nation-wide 
honor: Diane Bannerman, 
Susan Candea, Sara Christen- 
sen, Brenda Farmer, Joel 
Gibson, Barbara Heine, Bruce 



Banquet fetes 
Colloquium scholars 



Celebration deemed success 



By Laurie Braucher 

The annual CLC Collo- 
quium of Scholars and Artists 
was held Friday, May 4 at 
Sunset Hills Country Club. 

The banquet began at 5:30 
p.m. Faculty hosts, Margaret 
Lucas and Kirk Schwitzgebel 
opened the program after 
dinner was served. Pastor 
Gerald Swanson gave the in- 
vocation. 

During the program Dr. 
Schwitzgebel gave the audi- 
ence some helpful hints on 
taking care of the brain. He 
stressed the importance of: 

1 ) exercising (since it in- 
creases the oxygen supply to 
the brain) 

2) using the brain by read- 
ing, thinking and questioning 

3) keeping a notebook of 
your ideas 

4) finding 2 or 3 good 
friends with whom to share 
your ideas 

Then came the recognition 
of those students elected to 
the Scholastic Honor Society, 
receiving Departmental 

Honors, making the Dean's 
Honor List, Departmental 



Assistants, and the recipients 
of special honors, awards and 
scholarships. 

Special acknowledgments 
were given to the Commun- 
ity Leaders Club for their 
financial support which made 
the banquet possible, the 
College Administration, the 
Ari Department, Martha Gut- 
man, Eleanor Gerald, Lyle 
Murley, Mary Hekhuis, Bill 
Hamm, David Schramm, and 
the Academic Services Com- 
mittee. 

The program continued 
with Senior Mentor E. H. 
Ruprecht speaking on "Won- 
derments" and Stuart Koi- 
shavn, Danforth Award recip- 
ient, giving his thanks to 
CLC. 

The Visiting Scholars, all of 
whom had impressive lists of 
achievements, were intro- 
duced and presented with 
vases created by Craig Fulla- 
dosa, senior art major. 

The main address followed 
the banquet and was given at 
8:15 D.m. in the gym by 
Robert N. Bellah on "The 
Individual and Society in the 
American Future." 



Holmblad, Stuart Korshavn, 
Gordon Lemke, Bonnie Pink- 
erton, James Rower, Scot 
Sorensen, Wesley Westfall, 
Julie Wulff, Mark Young, 
Scott Solberg, Mark Janeba, 
Cynthia Saylor, Dan Froehlig, 
Vicki Weeks, Kenton Puis. 
Steven Bogan, Marilyn 
Alpers, Keith Butenshon, 
Eric Kaelberer, Donald Myles, 
Stephanie Natterstad. and 
Mark Vanlandinaham. 

Professor Jonathan Boe an- 
nounced the new members 
of the Scholastic Honor 
Society of CLC. The new 
members elected from the 
1979 spring Semester are 
Susan Candea, Michaela 
Crawford, David Helgeson, 
Stuart Korshavn, Catherine 
Phipps, Ruth Virata, and 
David Zulauf. Stuart Kor- 
shavn was also presented 
with the prestigious Dan- 
forth Scholarship. 

Professor R. W. Edmund 
presented a series of scholar- 
ships and awards to Geology 
Majors. The Home Savings & 
Loan Award went to John 
Dunton. The Lautenschlager 
Award was given to Joel 
Kloth. The Union Oil Com- 
pany of California Founda- 
tion Award was presented to 
David Schlichtemeier, Karen 
Seiler, and Scot Stormo. The 
Shell Companies Foundation 
Scholarship was awarded to 
Richard Moren and Steven 
Beckman. Finally, the 
Cynthia Bachofer Memorial 
Award was received by Ingrid 
Anderson. 

Professor Phillip Nickel 
presented the medical field 
awards. Rodney Burton re- 
ceived the Medical Science 
Award. Paul Belcher and 
Leslie Zak were presented 
with The Medical Technol- 
ogy Award. 

The Mark Van Doren 
Poetry Award results from a 
contest held earlier in the 
semester in which each stu- 
dent submits a manuscript of 
twenty poems. Professor 
Jack Ledbetter presented the 
(cont. on p. 2) 



Accreditation team 
Invites student Input 

ACCREDITATION OPEN HEARING 

THERE WILL BE AN ACCREDITATION TEAM OF 6 MEMBERS FROM THE WESTERN 
ASSOCIATION OF SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES VISITING CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN 
COLLEGE'S CAMPUS MAY 16 THROUGH MAY 18. THE TEAM PURPOSES TO EVAL- 
UATE RESPONSES TO THE PROBATIONARY NOTATION. ON THE BASIS OF THIS 
VISIT THE TEAM WILL BE MAKING A RECOMMENDATION TO THE WESTERN ASSO- 
CIATION OF SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES ON WHETHER OR NOT TO REMOVE PROBA- 

THIS HEARING WILL BE HELD TO GIVE STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF AN 
OPPORTUNITY FOR ANY INPUT THEY MAY CARE TO MAKE. THE HEARING WILL 
BE HELD ON WEDNESDAY, MAY 16 AT 3:00 TIL 4:00 PM IN F1. 



Washing the gymnasium and renewing the landscape (right) 
were just two of the activities on workday of Celebration '79. 

Photos by Cyndi Moe 







page 2 



May 11,1979 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



Achievement awarded at Honors Day 




Robert N Bellah spoke on 
-The Individual and Society in 
the American Future" as the cul 
mination of Honors Day, May 4. 
Photo by Cyndi Moe 



(cont. from p. I) 

award to the winner of the 

contest, Wesley Westfall. 

Stuart Korshavn received 
the Leo j. Baranski Memorial 
Scholarship for outstanding 
achievements in the Psychol- 
ogy Department. The award 
was presented by Professor 
Ted Eckman. . 

President Mathews pre- 
sented scholarships to out- 
standing students in both the 
fields of Art and History. 
Van-Thung Doung and 
Kathryn Goff received the 
Thomas and Sarah Hilleson 
Award for their work in the 
Art Department. The Maxine 
G. Mathews Scholarship for 
outstanding participation in 
the study of history went to 
Carole Fendrych and Laura 
Paul. 

Robert Hood received The 
Presser Foundation Award 
for his outstanding efforts in 
the Music Department. The 
award was presented by Pro- 



fessor Robert Zimmerman, 
the head of that department. 

Dean Schramm announced 
a large segment of awards 
that went to students in the 
Economics/Management, 
Religion, and Language De- 
partments. The Ahmanson 
Foundation Scholarship went 
to 15 students in the Eco- 
nomics/Management Depart- 
ment: David Baylor, Damon 
Butler, Mathew Chernek, 
Gary Dworshak, Kevin 
Godyki, Andrew Heffel, 
James Holtman, Frank just, 
Kevin Karkut, Vicki Lacasel- 
la, Mark Peterson, David 
Robertson, Janice Rupnik, 
Kurt Schwarz, and Debra 
Smith. 

In the area of religion three 
scholarships were presented 
to students who plan to enter 
seminary and become mis- 
sionaries or ministers. The 
Leo Laine Memorial Scholar- 
ship was presented to Scot 
Sorensen. The Marquardt 



Memorial Scholarship was re- 
ceived by Shelly Wickstom, 
Kenton Puis, and Allen Cud- 
ahy. The Carl and Helen 
Veblen Award was given to 
Dona Robbers. 

The Bucholz Language 
Award, as the title suggests, 
is given to outstanding lan- 
guage majors. This year's 
winner was James Kennett. 

The final scholarship to be 
presented was in the field of 
Religion, by Professor 
Wallace Asper. The Bill Buth 
Memorial Scholarship was 
given to Brian Mallison. Fol- 
lowing the presentation of 
the Buth Scholarship, Scott 
Solberg, the 1978-79 ASCLC 
President, read the Bill Buth 
Memorial Citation. The reso- 
lution from the ASCLC 
Senate cited the ideals and 
commitments of the late Dr. 
Buth. It also resolved to 
name the new park after him, 
an action which has subse- 
quently occurred. 




Amnesty 

box lures 
cafe ware 

By Mike Ettner 

Have you ever. ..reached for 
silverware or glasses and 
come up empty-handed or 
complained to cafeteria staff 
about having to eat with 
your hands? 

Did you know. ..cafeteria 
glasses cost 40 cents each, 
plates are $1.00 a piece, 
silverware runs $5.98 a doz- 
en, and trays are $6.00 a 
piece, 

Have you ever considered... 
the amount of money wasted 
on replacing missing items 
and the fact that this money 
comes out of our board fee? 
Or the fact that this money 
could definitely be used in a 
more positive way such as 
food? 

Please!!!Amnesty boxes 
will be out soon for returning 
these items. Everyone can 
help. Think about it next 
time you wait for more 
glasses or silverware. Watch 
for the Amnesty boxes in 

your dorm. 

Monday, May 21st, there 
will be a Finals week Special 
Dinner. The menu will in- 
clude Chicken Cordon Bleu, 
Teriyaki Steak, Corn on the 
cob, wild rice and water- 
melon. 



PEANUTS® by Charles M. Schulz 




Stuart Korshavn receives the Leo J. Baranski Memorial Scholar- 
ship from Dr. Ted Eckman. Photo bv Cyndi Moe 

Celebration '79 
refreshes campus 



'M STILL H0PIN6 \ s 
I THAT VE5TEMM 
IWILL 6€T BETTER/ 




tmi r 



New dorms awaited 



By Jeff Bargmann 
•Although the new dorm 
construction is three weeks 
behind schedule, the comple- 
tion date is still held at Sept- 
ember 1979. Since the con- 
tractors are aware now, that 
they are three weeks behind, 
they will try to make-up the 
ost time during the remai- 
ing months. "All materials 
needed for construe ion," 
said A. Dean Buchanan, Vice- 
President of Finance, "are on 
order or are on the job site; 
we don't anticipate any 
shortages," he continued. 
Buchanan will meet with 



the City Planning Commis- 
sion soon, and try to per- 
suade them to allow the 
dorms to have Class A 
shingles, which are safer than 
standard shingles. Buchanan 
will also be trying for 20 foot 
standards (inside ceiling 
height) which will allow bet- 
ter illumination. 

In a somewhat similiar 
light, is the LRC, the Learn- 
ing Resources Center, which 
has not made any progress 
toward being re-stated since 
the project was postponed 
months ago. "The unfunded 



balance on the LRC is 
$1,844,000," says Buchanan, 
"Which is needed to break 
ground." The original cost 
has increased $300,000 since 
June 1st, just from inflation. 
Buchanan estimates that 
costs rise about $25,000 per 
month of the LRC, from in 
flation only. 

Although the school has re- 
ceived donations for the LRC 
project, they are simply ab- 
sorbed by inflation. Buch- 
anan says a "significant gift 
of two million dollars," is 
needed before ground for the 
LRC will be broken. 



(cont. from p. 1) 
2:00 pm, Kingsmen Park 
came alive with barbecued 
steaks for hungry workers 
and music by Jim Stone and 
Stan Galperson. A dance be- 
gan at 8:00 pm in the gym 
featuring music to disco by. 

Friday, May 4 centered 
around an afternoon of 
scholars invited to speak by 
each department at CLC. 
Convocation began at 10:00 
am where CLC sutdents who 
have made outstanding 
achievements were honored. 

Saturday, May 5 found the 
Drama Department in a fund- 
raising effort of washing cars 
during the afternoon hours. 
The evening was set aside for 
the Spring Formal, held at 
the Oxnard Hilton. 

bporting activites through- 
out the week included CLC's 
Golf Team loosing to Do- 
minquez Hills on Monday. 
Frisbee Golf was sponsored 
by AMS and took students 
through an 18 "hole" course 
that same afternoon. Tues- 
day and Wednesday after- 
noons AMS sponsored Class 
Softball Tournments. Inter- 
esting that a grudge match 
had been scheduled between 
the Sophmores and Seniors 
for Thursday at 4:00 and not 
one Sophmore showed! 

Events Coordinator, Mark 
Hagan, was pleased with 



Celebration and commented 
how nice it was to be able to 
"get our own students out to 
provide the entertainment. 
It was really an awful lot of 
fun to see what we could do- 
that we could bring out 
events people could enjoy 
with no big cost," stated 
Hagen. 

The Work Projects Coor- 
dinator, Steve Bogan, report- 
ed that over 300 people came 
out to work on Thursday. 
Most of the projects were 
completed, leaving only fin- 
ishing touchs for mainten- 
ance. One drawback Bogan 
sees now was the over-esti- 
mated work force and the 
underestimated work load. 
"The gym was harder than 
we had thought," said Bogan. 
Most of the oxidation was 
washed off, with just one 
side of the gym yet to finish. 
Reflecting back, Gordon 
Lemke sees Celebration '79 
as coming across really well. 
"We learned a lot as we (the 
students) came together with 
faculty and staff. It was 
great to see the unity there," 
affirms Lemke. Bogan con- 
tributes that "Gordon did 
most of the work. He was 
the backbone behind the 
whole thing. He sure did put 
in a lot of time and deserves 
a lot of credit." 



Commissions conceive plans 



(cont. from p. I) 
would like to budget the com- 
mission's money on a big 
lame band. 

Hazel wood's main concern 
is to keep the "intimate at- 
mosphere" at his events 
"that is so prevalent on our 
campus." 

Tori Nordin, Student Pub- 
lications Commissioner, feels 
very hopeful about some new 
changes for next year. She 
recently chose her new Edi- 
tors for the three student 
publications. They are as 
follows: ECHO Editor-in- 
Chief, Wesley Westfall; Morn- 
ing Glory Editor, Peggy Gab- 
rielson; and Kairos Editor, 
Jeannie Winston. 

Presently Nordin is investi- 
gating process for new equip- 
ment for the ECHO publi- 
cation. The equipment used 
now is in critical condition, 
and she feels strongly about 
getting replacements. 

She still is in need of a 
photo lab director for the 
ECHO and the Kairos. She 
also lacks an advertising man- 
ager for the ECHO, who will 
recieve a commission based 
on the amount of ad sales. 
Nordin is relying on the in- 
come of the ad sales to help 
furnish the new equipmenj. 

Nordin also hopes to have 
enough interest in the ECHO 
next year to publish eight 
pages instead of six as has 
been done this past semester. 
"1 feel realjv supported by 
my commission members. I 
knov. I can depend on them 
for important decision-mak- 
ing for next year," says 



Nordin. 

Erik Olson has the position 
of the Religious Activities 
and Service Commissioner. 
He feels that one purpose of 
the commission is to "Pro- 
vide opportunities that peo- 
ple will find interesting and a 
REAL and worthwhile exper- 
ience." 

Olson has no bands chosen 
yet, but is considering well- 
known Christian artists ;md 
groups such as Larrv Nor- 
man, 2nd Chapter of Acts, 
Chuck Girard, and Barry 
McGuire. 

Another possibility for 
next year is booking Don 
Williams, a speaker from 
Claremont Colege known for 
his dynamic approach to 
youth. 

Olson hopes to involve the 
campus more with local com- 
munity chruches, and also 
to worn with administration 
on a more personal level. 

He would also like to see 
the Los Ninos program sup- 
ported by more students 
next year through the New 
Earth Collective. He plans 
to continue with more Bible 
Studies, hikes to the cross, 
and the sunrise breakfasts. 
Pep/Athletic Commissioner 
Lorrie Bursvold has been ex- 
tremely pre-occupied with 
her job responsibilities. She 
says that she is "too busy 
right now with this last part 
of business for this year to 
concentrate on next year 
yet.". 

Right now she is in the 
midst of preparing girls for 



cheerleading try-outs next 
May 15 and 17, 7:00 pm in 
the Gym. As soon as the try- 
outs are over she will meet 
with Jeff Berg to carefully 
research "in order to decide 
what kind of budget I should 
ask for at the Leadership 
Retreat." 

Kathi Schroeder has taken 
on the duties of Artist/Lec- 
ture Commissioner. She 
hopes to expand the variety 
of events to interest many 
studerts, and widely publi- 
cize each event so students 
will become more awar;. 

Schroeder is looking into 
major movies, but has not 
committed herself to any, as 
of yet. She is interested in 
showing "Wizards" anJ 
"Young Frankenstein" 

sometime next year. 

She also plans to get some 
Awareness Films that carry 
messages that are relevant to 
the student body. One possi- 
bility is to have "Sounder," an 
older film that has a lot of 
impact. 

Schroeder hopes to extend 
the "In the Spotlight" series 
to a diversity of acts next 
year. She would like to fea- 
ture acts that include mime, 
improvisations, a dance 
along with musicians who 
entertain. 

The Leadership Retreat 
will begin on May 23,- and 
these commissioners as well 
as the other elected officers 
will have training seminars, a 
budget meeting, and a calen- 
dar meeting to schedule all 
upcoming events. 



We have a summer activity 

planned for you and 1800 of 

your closest friends 

Hey, summer is nearly here, and with it comes a lot of free lime for you and all your college friends 
Weli, not everything closes for summer. In fact, at Magic Mountain it is our busiest time, 
and that's where you and your friends come in. 



If you need extra money this 
summer, but don't want to 
be cooped up in an office or 
store, then you should come 
and see us. We have a wide 
variety of full-time. 5 day 
week positions available 
throughout the summer 
season. No experience is 
needed, and as long as you 
are willing to work hard and 
help out where necessary 
then we want to see you. If 
you are 18 or older, all the 
better. We are seeking: 

• Ride Operators 

• Food & Beverage Hosts 
& Hostesses 

• Merchandise Sales 

• Warehouse Workers 

• Clerical 

• Craft Demonstrators 
(Apprentice level) 



SUMMER EMPLOYMENT 

Employment Office , , 

MAGIC MOUNTAIN , 

P.O. Box 5500 n 

Valencia, CA 91355 8 

Equal Opportunity Employer M/F I 



Name 



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We are now also scheduling 
interviews for individuals to 
demonstrate their craft skills 
for our "Spillikan Corners." 
All crafts are needed, in- 
cluding Wood Carvers, 
Leather Workers. Basket & 
Broom Makers, Candle 
Makers, Glass Blowers & 
Engravers, etc If you are 
skilled in any particular craft 
call us to see if we have an 
opening for you 

Apply in person. Monday 
thru Friday, 8:30 AM - 6:00 
PM, or Saturday, 900 AM - 
3:00 PM. Or call 
(800) 342-3666 
(from 213 area code) 
(805) 255-4800 
Or clip and complete the 
coupon and mail it today 



O 



m^ 



KINGSMEN ECHO 



May 11, 1979 



page 3 



Dr. Collins lives, loves, 



learns in California 




California has been good to Dr. Barbara Collins. A I CLC, and 
at home, she finds life very rewarding. Photo by Cyndi Moe 




eature 



By Don Kindred 

In 1963, Dr. William 
former head of the CLC 
Biology department-success- 
fully persuaded an instructor 
from Cal State Northridge to 
teach a coarse in Botony in- 
stead of going to Medical 
School. 

That instructor was Dr. 
Barbara Collins, and she 
couldn't have been happier 
with the outcome. 

"Why don't you just come 
out and look at the place, he 
said," remembers Dr. Collins, 
"I think he probably sus- 
pected that I'd be interest- 
ed." 

Barbara Collins was defin- 
itely "interested." After fin- 
ishing graduate school at the 
University of Illinois, she and 
her husband moved to Cali- 
fornia when they both had 
job offers at Northridge. But 
she soon found that teaching 
at the larger university didn't 
fulfill her. 

"I just wasn't really happy 
there," she recalls. "My 
classes were sort of large and 
impersonal, and most of the 
kids were commuter students 
who would come in, and 
leave. That was it! So I was 
looking around and thinking 
seriously of going to med 
school." 



Aspiring writers, take heed! 



By Gordon Cheesewright 

"When I interview for an 
internship, I find out wheth- 
er they've learned to write — 
through journalism, hope- 
fully, " said Judy Jernudd of 
Jernudd and Associates. 

And Anthony T. Hatch, 
manager of Corporate Media 
Relations for Atlantic Rich- 
field Company, said of the 
keynote address, "That was 
'flackery,' the kind of public 
relations practiced fifty years 
ago when public relations 
people saw the press as the 
adversary. One of the best 
ways to strive for and main- 
tain credibility, " he contin- 
ued, "is to be open and 
honest with the press." 

These two themes unified 
three sessions of the seminar, 
"Creativity in Public Rela- 
tions," held by the Publicity 
Club of Los Angeles (PCLA) 
last Friday at the Sheraton- 
Universal Hotel. 

The context was "in-house" 
public relations people speak- 
ing to public relations people. 
Nothing was to be gained by 
a lack of candor, and yet all 
those I heard spoke as pro- 
fessionals desirous of both 
success and respect. 

Several speakers empha- 
sized that success should 
come through creativity, not 
dishonesty. And most of the 
emphasis on honesty emerged 



through references to the 
work many of them did be- 
fore entering public relations. 

Of the fourteen speakers 
and panelists I heard, eleven 
had worked as reporters, edi- 
tors, and broadcasters. And 
of seven individuals I talked 
to, six had similar back- 
grounds in the media. Eight 
of them directly cited "the 
public's right to know" as 
the justification for fotth- 
rightness. Several speakers, 
most notably Hatch, seemed 
proud that neither the press 
nor public awareness itself 
would long be deceived ary- 
way. 

The leitmotif of honesty 
was both startling and re- 
freshing. More to the point 
(and here I am doing some 
public relations) was the em- 
phasis on writing skills. 

For CLC students whose 
interest and skills are verbal, 
there are opportunities for 
employment. 

The seminar included a ses- 
sion for students along with 
eight sessions for profession- 
als. In the student session, 
PCLA panelists offered to 
send speakers to campuses if 
there is enough interest. 
They also gave out interest- 
ing addresses and contacts. 

Since PCLA speakers are 
volunteers, they need to 
know if theie is enough in- 



terest to make a trip worth- 
while. If any of you are in- 
terested in hearing a talk on 
public relations, let me 
know. If there is enough in- 
terest, I shall try to arrange 
one. A sign-up sheet will be 
posted on the bulletin board 
outside my office door in 
Regents 11. 

The addresses and contacts 
given out were even more in- 
teresting. The employment 
chairman for PCLA accepts 
resumes from seniors who 
have appropriate qualifica- 
tions and are ready for em- a 
ployment. He accepts six re V/ >. 
sumes, keeps them on file for 
three months, and matches 
them to employment vacan- 
cies announced to him 
through PCLA contacts. Af- 
ter three months, the file be- 
comes inactive unless the stu- 
dent requests "reactivation." 
Placement rates, according to 
him, have been good , although 
one placement, made last 
week, took nine months. 

Internships consist of work 
experience, usually without 
pay other than a mutually 
satisfactory number of col- 
lege units. Both summer and 
academic-year internships are 
available on a competitive 
basis for juniors and seniors. 
Hours can be flexible but 
should involve "consecutive 
time," that is, afternoons 
(conl. on p. 4) 



We've seen all good people. 



'Spotlight' hosts final performer 



By Leanne Bosch 

"If music be the food of 
love, play on..." 

Shakespeare's quote ran 
through my mind during the 
entire performance of Ken 
Schneidereit--in the Spot- 
light. 

The concert began with a 
relaxing Spanish flavor and 
the audience was captivated 
by the compositions. 

Schneidereit performed 
some Bach, written in a key- 
board-like s